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what to do?


- Spend the morning getting acquainted with the historic Old Town. One of the best ways to see the city is from the top of the City Walls. The spectacular views are definitely worth the climb up. Entrances to the city walls are located near the two main gates, and audio guides are available for rent.

When you’ve completed your wall walk, come down into town for a coffee, cool drink or snack at one of the many outdoor cafes. Café culture is an extremely important part of social life here, so you’ll want to “see and be seen” at your best in town as you watch the world walk by – the best people watching this side of Times Square.

To explore the Old Town further, self guided audio tours and group walking tours are available for hire at the Pile Gate. Or if you prefer, just stroll around on your own with a good guidebook. Don’t be afraid to get lost – that’s part of the fun, and you’ll always find your way back to the main street, Stradun.

When you’re ready for lunch, Old Town offers everything from a quick pizza or sandwich to fine seafood. Local tradition calls for a long, hearty lunch in the middle of the day, and a lighter meal in the evening.

- After lunch, and a siesta if you feel like it, check out the city’s most popular beach, Banje. It’s located about 3 minutes from the eastern city gate, Ploce, in the Lazareti complex. Beach entrance is free, showers and changing areas are available. Lounge chairs and umbrellas are available for rent, and adventure seekers can try high speed inner tubing. There’s also a chic lounge bar and restaurant. (Banje is a pebble beach, so bring your water shoes, as well as plenty of sunscreen.)

- In the evening, choose a concert or performance to suit your style. Whether it’s a classical music concert on the Dubrovnik Summer Festival program (July 10-Aug 25), a folk dance performance by the Lindo ensemble (Tuesdays and Fridays at 9:30 at Lazareti) or a late night disco party at Revelin or Fuego, you’re sure to find something that suits your taste. Current films (usually in English) are shown every night at the Visia 3D theater and the Kino Sloboda. Check the billboards, posters and placards near the city gates for the latest information. There’s always something happening.


If you’re up early, browse the green market on Gundulic Square for fresh fruits, vegetables, homemade liqueurs or a lavender sachet to take home. Best to get there early, vendors usually pack up by noon.

Then catch a boat from the Old Town harbor to the nearby island of Lokrum for a day of swimming, walking and relaxing on this green and lovely nature preserve, famous for its botanical gardens and beautiful peacocks. Boats depart every half hour in season from the pier.

Take a stroll around the island, on the well marked walking paths, visit the historic monastery and its peaceful courtyard, walk through the botanical gardens, and of course, swim! There’s a playing field and children’s playground near the “dead sea,” a calm and relatively shallow lake that’s good for young children. Cliffs on the southern side of the island are a great spot for more adventurous types, while many people also swim near the boat dock.
(A nudist beach is located at the eastern tip of the island.)

Have lunch at the restaurant or snack bar, take a nap in the shade of an olive tree, or climb to historic Fort Royale at the top of island for a unique view. Don’t forget to check the signs for the time of the last boat back to town (camping and overnight stays are strictly prohibited).

Back in town in the evening, catch a concert, move or play, or, if you’re looking for nightlife, try bar-hopping through the old town.


This morning, ride the cable car up to the top of Mound Srd for yet another incredible panorama of the town. Enjoy a coffee or snack at the top, then visit the nearby museum which tells the story of the defense of Dubrovnik during the Homeland War for Independence in the 1990s.

The museum is located inside Fort Imperial, which was originally built by Napoleon’s forces, and used as a strategic defense position in this most recent war. Artifacts, photographs and videos bring history to life in this moving exhibit. The cable car station is located about 5-10 minutes’ walk from the city gates.

After lunch, visit one of the city’s museums – the Rector's Palace
for a trip back in time to the days of the Dubrovnik Republic, the art museum near Hotel Excelsior, or the archeological museum inside Fort Revelin.

Catch a late afternoon swim on Banje, or take a taxi or bus to the walking promenade in Lapad, with a beach, children’s amusements and a brand new multiplex cinema.


Time for an exciting excursion. If you’re up for an active day, try sea kayaking! Full and half day guided trips are available from several companies. Booking and more information can be found at the Pile gate or online.

If you’d rather let someone else do the navigating, try a day cruise to some of the nearby Elafiti islands, including swimming, lunch and sightseeing. A variety of trips are available. Booking, tickets and more information are available at the kiosk stands in the Old Town harbour.

If you would like to stay on the coast we reccommend you
The Dubrovnik Cabrio City Tour.
offers a 2 hour panoramic tour of Dubrovnik, including panorama views over Old Town Dubrovnik in the east and stopping at Dubrovnik Bridge in the west. On the bus there are headphones enabling you to follow the tour highlights in nine languages. By buying the ticket for the Cabrio tour you are also granted free transport on all local buses for that day

Price per person: 90 kuna


Depart Dubrovnik and travel north along the Adriatic coast line through the old fishing villages. First stop Ston, a small fortified town about 50 km from Dubrovnik founded in 14.th century as part of the Dubrovnik republic territory.
Walls | The Walls of Ston were built a?er 1333 when Ston became a part of the Republic of Ragusa. Their purpose was to defend the Republic and the peninsula.The Walls are 5.5 kilometres long. They are the first longest Walls in Europe and the longest Walls to defend a city.
They were erected in orfer to defend Stun, Mali Ston and its pro?table salt pans. You can visit the Walls during the Whale year. Take a Walk
around the city of Ston (in roughly 20 minutes) and from Ston to Mali Stun (in roughly 40 minutes).
Salt | Salt pans are responsible for Dubrovnik's wealth. Even today salt is produced there, using
the same techniques as one hundred years ago. Sea, sun, wind and the man are key elements that work together even today to produce the top quality salt and salt ?ower. Visit them or simply bepart of a team that collects salt during the summer.

Oysters I Ostrea Edulic, is the queen among all oysters and a gi? from nature that can today be found only in the bay of Mali Ston. Vist oyster and mussel farming sites by boat, and try them if you want.

Second stop is peninsula of Peljesac:
Vineyards | On the steep Peljesac road slopes there are picturesque vineyards cultivated on scarce soil, stolen from the mainly rocky terrain and maintained by hard work of generations of workers. Award winning wines
(Plavac mali and Rukatac) are the result of hostile soil, scorching sun, scarce water and hard work by the people
in love with their land. It is an absolute imperative to try and taste wines and to visit many wine cellars along the Peljesac road (Ponikve and Putnikovici).

At the end of Peljesac peninsula there is a place called Orebic and from there you can take a ferry (20 min ride) to our third stop: Island of Korcula
Korcula Old Town is the main attraction of Korcula Town - a medieval walled city positioned on a oval-shaped swelling of land pointing deep into Peljesac Channel. The Old Town itself is grooved with a succession of narrow streets that branch off the spine of the main street like the fish bone. Fish bone shape was used in Korcula Old Town design to reduce effects of wind and sun and provide citizens with sheltered and comfortable accommodation. The architecture in the Old Town is mainly influenced by Venetian Renaissance. The Old Town center is dominated by the splendid St Mark's Cathedral built in the Gothic-Renaissance style, completed in 15th century at the place of other church from 13th century.
There is a local leged that Marco Polo was born in Korcula Town and Marko Polo’s alleged house of birth is worth visiting. Despite its rather featureless interior, the houses’ tower (loggia) allows for a panoramic vista of Korcula, stretching from east to west. The house is under the protection of the Korcula Town Hall and it will soon be turned into a Museum of Marco Polo.
The Korcula Town Museum is also interesting to visit as it gives insights to Korcula's history, as it displays Korculan stonecarvings, Lumbarda Psephism and Ancient Greece artefacts , shipbuilding historical items, Renaissance Architectural Carvings and Coats of Arms Exhibits etc..


Mljet is a lovely island off the coast of Dubrovnik. It is often called "the greenest island" of Croatia. Mljet is a very long island with many villages, bays and it has two most beautiful sandy beaches; Saplunara and Blace, which are located on the south-east of the island. Only northwestern part of the island is a National Park and it is beautifully kept. National park makes less than 1/3 of the island and it is not the only thing this island has to offer!  National Park Mljet  is well known for the 2 salt water lakes and St. Mary islet with monastery on it. Besides the lakes, very interesting are the ruins of Roman palace in Polace and excavations of the St. Paul church, Odysseus cave and old villages where you can learn about local folklore. Mljet is very laid back island with a very small population. You really feel like you are in unspoiled wilderness and this is helped by the communities commitment to conservation. The public toilets are water-less eco toilets and many of the residents seem commited to self sustenance.
If you are coming with your car, easiest way is to catch ferry from Prapratno, Peljesac. Ferry goes 5 times per day and it takes only 35 min.
To reach Mljet from Dubrovnik catch the morning boat the "Nona Ana" from Dubrovnik's ferry terminal. The trip takes about 90 minutes and to go see the lakes get off at the second stop POLACE. First stop is in Sobra, in the main port of the island. From Polace you can buy admission to the park for 90 Kuna (30 for children).  Admission to the park includes a van ride from Polace to the interior and the two lakes and a boat to take you to/from the small island monastery (small island on the lake) where there is a pricy resturant but also swimming.
You can also catch a boat from Korcula to the town of Pomena or big ferry Liburnija that connects Mljet with Rijeka, Split, Hvar, Korcula and Dubrovnik too ( it is great if you like island hopping).
Once on the island, it is possible to rent small cars and scooters, right at the port. It is also possible to take taxi or even rent a boat!


Folklore manifestation in ?ilipi the one place that nurtures traditional values of Konavle that even today reflect through traditional cultural heritage and beautiful Konavle national  costumes, well known for their elegance and characteristical silk Konavle embroidery. Our folklore group will itroduce you to the traditional of Konavle, the southernmost region of Croatia through specific traditional songs and dances. We hope that your  stay in ?ilipi will always remain in good memory. Thank you for your visit and come again.

You can reach ?ilipi from Dubrovnik by car, taxi or bus number 11, departing from Dubrovnik bus station at 10 a.m. (see timetable). From Cavtat, except by car and taxi, you can reach us by bus that takes off at 9:00 a.m. from the Cavtat bus station, at 9:05 a.m. from Hotel Croatia, and at 9:15 a.m. in front of the Hotel Albatros. You can also take the walking trail. Take a walk down the walking trail leading you from Cavtat, via Mo?i?i and ?ilipi and all the way to  Radov?i?,  will guide you through untouched nature of this area, but it caould also take you to unique bathing areas on the rocks of Konavli, known only to native people.

Folklore manifestation takes place on every Sunday on 11.15 a.m., right after the holy mass, and it lasts from Palm Sunday until the beginning of November. Already from 9 a.m.onwards, one can take a look at the exhibited traditional handicrafts,  visit the museum and taste the sweet traditional wine Prošek or brandy Travarica while klapa ?ilipi (klapa is a Dalmatian a cappella harmony-singing group) performs beutiful dalmatian songs.

Before or after manifestation you may visit Cavtat town which is on the Adriatic Sea coast 15 km south of Dubrovnik and is the centre of the Konavle municipality.
The original city was founded by the Greeks in the 6th century BC under the name of Epidaurus The surrounding area was inhabited by the Illyrians, who called the city Zaptal.
The town changed its name to Epidaurum when it came under Roman rule in 228 BC. Justinian I the Emperor of the Byzantine Empire sent his fleet to Cavtat during the Gothic War (535–554) and occupied the town.
The city was sacked and destroyed by the Avars and Slavs in the 7th century. Refugees from Epidaurum fled to the nearby island, Laus (Ragusa) which over time evolved into the city of Dubrovnik.
A ferry boat connects the town to neighbouring Mlini and Dubrovnik. There are often many private luxury ships along the strand.
The town cemetery contains a mausoleum belonging to the Ra?i? family and decorated by the sculptor Ivan Meštrovi?.
The Epidaurus Festival of Music has been held annually in Cavtat since 2007.