Střední Dalmácie


Central Dalmatia stretches from the river Krke in the northwest down to Makarska.
Central Dalmatia's main characteristics are its rocky landscape and its lack of running water: with the acceptation of the river Cetina which runs through a canyon to Omis and out into the sea. The climate here is typically Mediterranean with hot and dry summers and cool and rainy winters.
In Central Dalmatia, tourism is quite developed and offers a variety of activities, recreation, entertainment and accommodation. Guests can choose from accommodations such as apartments, rooms, hotels or campsites.
Like other regions in Croatia, Central Dalmatia is known for its gastronomic specialties such as seafood dishes and meat dishes which are prepared with a Dalmatian twist. These delicacies are offered in all of the many restaurants and taverns throughout Dalmatia.
From the town of Primosten and towards the southwest, Dalmatia's landscape varies. There are larger islands which are quite far apart from each other and are rich in vegetation. With the islands being so far apart, the maestral wind blows quite strongly through the canals in between the islands and, as a result, the waves get quite rough. Some of the larger islands are Brac, island of Hvar, island of Vis, Solta, Ciovo, Drvenik (Large and Small), Bisevo, and Jabuka. Each island offers great hospitality and is unique and beautiful in its own way.
Accommodation on these islands varies from hotels, campsites, apartments and villas which can be found either in a lovely secluded area or in the centre of town.
The islands of Central Dalmatia differ from one another. For example, the island of Solta is small and quiet and lies right across from the city of Split. Island of Brac is the largest island in Central Dalmatia as well as one of the most developed in regards to tourism. Some of the main tourist spots on the island are Bol, Supetar, and Mline as well as many others. Island of Hvar is also a well-known tourist destination and has the cities of Hvar, Stari Grad (Old City), Jelsa, Vrbovska, and Sucuraj. Vis, with its many coves, inlets and untouched nature, is leaning more and more towards tourism. The town of Komiza is one of the better-known fishing towns in Central Dalmatia. The island of Bisevo is unique because of its dark caves which are considered an unbelievable natural phenomenon.
On the mainland, along the coastline, there is the city of Split and its surrounding towns and villages. Split is the most populated and it is the centre of this region's economy as well as the largest maritime destination in Croatia. In Central Dalmatia there are two sites which are under the protection of UNESCO: Diocletian’s palace in Split and the old town in the heart of Trogir. Split is the centre of the Split–Dalmatian County which makes the city a major and central tourist destination in Central Dalmatia.
North of Split is the city of Trogir. Trogir is one of the most well-preserved historical cities not just on the Adriatic but in the whole of Central Europe. Trogir's medieval nucleus, surrounded by a stone wall, includes a very well-preserved castle and tower as well as many other buildings and palaces which origin from the roman, gothic, renaissance, and baroque periods.
The Makarska Riviera is one of the most visited destinations in the Central Dalmatian region. Some of the towns in this region are Brela, Baska Voda, Makarska, Tucepi and Ploce. The city of Makarska stands out in particular due to its beautiful sandy beaches surrounded by pine trees and the mountain of Biokovo standing in its background with its fantastic natural park. Today, Biokovo has become an attractive tourist spot because of its natural beauty. The botanical garden Kotisina on Biokovo was established in the year 1984 as a horticultural monument whose main purpose is to preserve its nature. Biokovo is also great for the active tourist who enjoys hiking and climbing.
Central Dalmatia is beautiful, colourful, diverse and exciting. It has so much to offer from islands to the mainland and highlands. Come and explore its beauty and history while enjoying some fun in the sun.


Dugi Rat






Lokva Rogoznica







The Dalmatian city of Omis is 25km away from the city of Split and it lies on the left bank and at the mouth of the Cetina river. Its spacious beaches stretch from Dugi Rat in the west to Ravnica...


Ostrov Drvenik Mali


Ostrov Solta

In the middle Dalmatian archipelago, on the western side of the island of Brac, is situated the island of fisherman's, olive and vineyards- Solta. The island spread in west - north-west- south east direction on a total surface of 58 000 sq...



On the south-east from the town Split - exactly 8 km away, between the river of Zrnovica and the hill of Mutograsa, is situated Podstrana.  As one of the places situated along the 6-km coast, Podstrana has beautiful gravel beaches,...


Seget Vranjica

Seget Vranjica is a small tourist resort located 5 km north of Trogir. The Trogir Riviera and the surroundings of Seget Vranjica are caracterised with bays with stone and pebble beaches, Mediterranean vegetation, centuries old vineyards and olive groves, and islands...



Split is the largest city in Dalmatia. It is also a major cultural, economical as well as tourist centre. Tourism in Split is developed and diverse. Visitors will find accommodations such as apartments, pansions, villas, hotels and campsites. Guests can...



Trogir is known as the museum city and this can be seen just by taking a walk through its historical streets. Trogir is a coastal city as well as a harbour and it is located at the foot of the...



Střední Dalmácie - Hotely, apartmány, ubytování v soukromí, pokoje