Small group max 6 persons guarantee flexibility. Hop on-Hop off tour provide you time to experience every point on tour (make a photos, drink coffee or just walk around).
START from Split harbour1. STOPBacvice beach is the favorite bathing place in Split. Throughout the entire year you can see the most courageous ones bathing and playing „picigin“ which is the favorite summer sport in Split. It was awarded a Blue flag which is a symbol of quality offer and clean sea. 2. STOPStadium Poljud is a multi-use stadium in the Croatian city of Split. It takes its name from the neighbourhood of Poljud, and is located on the northern side of the Split peninsula.3. STOP„Vidilica“The best thing about this one is the view, and as far as views go, it doesn’t get much better. The harbor and the Riva, the sea and the islands are all on glorious display. At this destination is planned to stop longer(20-25min). 4.STOPKasjuni Beach is located in the idyllic surroundings of the lushly green peninsula of Marjan, 3.6 km southeast of the center, in a bay on the south coast. The pebbled beach is appreciated by visitors due to its location on the steep coast of the Marjan peninsula, which promises more privacy compared to urban beaches.5.STOPSustipanThe southwest cape of the Split harbour is called Sustipan after a Middle Aged monastery of St. Stephen under the pine trees, which served as the resting ground to the Croatian Kings. At the beginning of the 19th century Sustipan became Split's first cemetery, outside of the city at the time, only to be demolished, regardless of the emotional connection citizen's of Split had for this location and an extraordinary artistic value of the local tombs, by the communist authorities after the opening of the new cities cemetery. The only thing preserved to this day of the entire cemetery is a Classicistic gloriette.6.STOP(FINISH)Diocletian's Palace is an ancient palace built for the Roman Emperor Diocletian at the turn of the fourth century AD, that today forms about half the old town of Split, Croatia. While it is referred to as a "palace" because of its intended use as the retirement residence of Diocletian, the term can be misleading as the structure is massive and more resembles a large fortress: about half of it was for Diocletian's personal use, and the rest housed the military garrison. Diocletian built the massive palace in preparation for his retirement on 1 May 305 AD. It lies in a bay on the south side of a short peninsula running out from the Dalmatian coast, four miles from Salona, the capital of the Roman province of Dalmatia. The terrain slopes gently seaward and is typical karst, consisting of low limestone ridges running east to west with marl in the clefts between them.