CVELIC & SKARE travel agency

CVELIĆ & ŠKARE is inbound travel agency specialized in group travel established with the goal of promoting the beauty and diversity of Croatia and neighbouring countries.



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  • South of Croatia, just few hours from Dubrovnik starts Montenegro, which on its southern side will border with

    Albania, on the mouth of the river Bojana, on a gorgeous Ulcinj Riviera. So, on a just 60 km of the Adriatic coast

    you can see the picturesque Dubrovnik in Croatia, with the international airport Cilipi, and the most northern

    Montenegrin Adriatic town, Herceg Novi. If one knows that not far from Herceg Novi there is airport Tivat, then

    this is for sure the space from which you can begin your travel. With numerous tourist tours and trips, you

    should single out few days of your holiday for the old European town – republic Dubrovnik, and also for Herceg

    Novi with its VII century of existence.

    Crystal clear water, white glowing rock, beautiful beaches, impressive mountain ecosystems, Summit that

    touch the sky, fascinating Lakes and rivers, breathtaking canyons, untouched nature and warm hospitality – you

    will find all this and much more in Montenegro!

    Each town in Montenegro has its own history: Herceg Novi, a Carnival and artist city; Kotor – located on the

    Bay, the only fjord of the Mediterranean – the city of architect, scientist and the museums. The Bay and the city

    is a UNESCO world cultural and naturerbe recognized. Budva, the theatre and Festival stage with beautiful

    beaches and chirpy nightlife; Ulcinj, the ancient city of sailors and pirates. Each town has its own flair and is

    worth visiting throughout the year.

    Not only the coast, but the Interior of Montenegro impresses the visitor with magnificent natural beauty as

    well. Every stay in one of the national parks “Durmitor”, “Scutari Lake”, “Lovcen” and “Biogradska Gora” is a

    unique experience. 39,000 Hectare National Park Durmitor is protected by UNESCO as world heritage. The Tara

    Canyon, the deepest Canyon in Europe located in its territory. There are 48 mountain peaks that are more than

    2,000 metres and 18 Lakes of which the “Black Lake” is the most famous.

    lovenia offers tourists a wide variety of natural and cultural amenities. The nation’s capital, Ljubljana, has

    many important medieval, Baroque, Art Nouveau, Vienna Secession and modern buildings. Museums in

    Ljubljana and elsewhere feature unique items such as the Divje Babe Flute and the oldest wheel in the world.

    Three historic sites in Slovenia are on the UNESCO World Heritage Site list. Škocjan Caves and

    its karst landscape are a protected site. The Idrija Mercury mining site is of world importance, as are

    the prehistoric pile dwellings in the Ljubljana Marshes.

    The most picturesque church is the medieval and Baroque building on Bled Island. The castle above the Bled

    lake is a museum and restaurant with a view. Near Postojna there is an interesting fortress called the Predjama

    Castle, half hidden in a cave. At the northwestern corner of the country lie the Julian Alps with the

    picturesque Lake Bled and the Soča Valley, as well as the nation’s highest peak, Mount Triglav in the middle

    of Triglav National Park.

    The Karst Plateau in the Slovene Littoral gave its name to karst, a landscape shaped by water dissolving the

    carbonate bedrock, forming caves. The best-known caves are Postojna Cave, with more than 28 million visitors.

    21 km of passages, galleries and magnificent halls offer a unique experience of the underground world. The

    Postojna cave is definitely one of the most diverse cave systems in the world. The region of Slovenian

    Istria meets the Adriatic Sea, where the most important historical monument is the Venetian

    Gothic Mediterranean town of Piran while the settlement of Portorož attracts crowds in summer.

    Bosnia and Herzegovina, a country on the Balkan Peninsula in southeastern Europe, encompasses

    mountainous terrain, medieval villages and Muslim and Christian landmarks. Its countryside is marked by deep

    gorges, turquoise rivers and lakes, and the Dinaric Alps’ forests and crags.

    Bosnia & Hercegovina (BiH) is a treasure-trove of architectural and natural beauty. Even if you have just a

    couple of days, it’s worth nipping in from neighbouring Croatia or Serbia to see Mostar’s iconic bridge or to

    stroll the Ottoman-flavoured alleys of Sarajevo. But if you’ve got longer, there are many more highlights to


    The capital city Sarajevo is famous for its traditional religious diversity, with adherents

    of Islam, Orthodoxy, Catholicism and Judaism coexisting there for centuries. Due to this long and rich history of

    religious diversity, Sarajevo has often been called the “Jerusalem of Europe“.

    Sarajevo has a strong tourist industry and was named by Lonely Planet one of the top 50 “Best City in the

    World” in 2006. Examples of popular destinations in Sarajevo include the Vrelo Bosne park with Roman thermal

    springs, the Sarajevo cathedral, the Gazi Husrev-beg’s Mosque and old town of Sarajevo; Baščaršija. Tourism in

    Sarajevo is chiefly focused on historical, religious, and cultural aspects.

    The historic town of Mostar, spanning a deep valley of the Neretva River, developed in the 15th and 16th

    centuries as an Ottoman frontier town and during the Austro-Hungarian period in the 19th and 20th centuries.

    Mostar has long been known for its old Turkish houses and Old Bridge, Stari Most. The Old Bridge area, with its

    pre-Ottoman, easter Ottoman, Mediterranean and westers European architectural features, is an outstanding

    example of a multicultural urban settlement.
    Serbia is a buzzy and boisterous country, compact enough for visitors to sample both Belgrade’s urban

    hedonism and the gentler pace of the smaller towns or national parks within a few days – and it’s one of

    Europe’s most affordable destinations to boot.

    Its architecture is a three-dimensional timeline of the country’s socio-cultural history. Between the ubiquitous

    socialist concrete blocks you’ll find medieval monasteries, Ottoman spires, Orthodox churches and Austro-

    Hungarian fortifications.

    Home to numerous excellent museums and galleries, a wide range of restaurants and cafés, and some of the

    best nightlife in southeast Europe, Belgrade is drawing comparisons with some of the world’s coolest cities. It is

    also helping lead the rest of the country into a bright and hopeful future, with a young generation of creative

    and outward-looking Serbs reshaping the historic land that was founded as a principality some 1,200 years ago.

    Away from the capital, Novi Sad is an attractive, lively city with an elegant centre and picturesque fortress

    overlooking over the Danube. In the far north, Subotica has an array of secessionist architecture and a notable

    Hungarian character.

    The province of Vojvodina, north of Belgrade, has some excellent wetland habitats that are home to numerous

    bird species, while south of the capital the countryside consists of lush, wooded valleys with hidden-away

    Orthodox monasteries. Scattered among the country’s more mountainous regions are a number of vast

    national parks.

    In Croatia, where the Mediterranean, the mountains and the Pannonian plains come together in a unique

    harmony of natural beauty, within just a little more than a hundred kilometers, you can come across excitingly

    different landscapes.

    Nestled between the east and the west, Croatia unveils an incredible wealth of cultural, historic and culinary

    heritage, along with a breathtaking array of different spectacles of nature – coast, islands, mountains, flatlands,

    lakes, sea, sun, snow. Natural diversity in Croatia is among the most fascinating in all of Europe, due to it

    stretching from the planes of central Europe to the Adriatic coast within just a few hours, with the landscapes

    changing dramatically! With its dolce vita lifestyle, olives, wines and siesta, the coast has that distinct feeling of

    the old Mediterranean seaside, while the north of the country brings a strong baroque charm to the mix. It’s a

    remarkable place, truly, Croatia. And great destinations have no alternatives, just like great experiences!

    Our mission is to connect you to the best of Croatia.

    Experiences exist in Croatia for every traveler, and for every kind of interest.

    Croatia was always a real inspiration room: Cassiodorus has written about the heavenly life of the patrician on

    its shores, Dante, who wrote his immortal verses in view of the epic images of the azure sea, George Bernard

    Shaw, who here has found paradise on Earth. The list could go on indefinitely.When you visit the continental

    part of Croatia, which connects the central part of the country, the Dalmatian coast Lika – Karlovac tourist

    region, they are a little bit closer the answer. Probably is reflected, this phenomenon that attracts by its

    uniqueness as well as by the effect on the mental and physical well-being beauty through the National Park

    Plitvice Lakes. The Zadar region is the northernmost part of Dalmatia, the welcome gate for those arriving from

    the North Adriatic. Full of contrasts, rich in historical heritage and beautiful nature.

    The National Park Krka is the Krka River full of Rocky barriers, waterfalls and lakes, which with its breathtaking

    beauty visitors are among the most popular subjects for viewing cards from Croatia.

    Dubrovnik, the Centre of the southern Dalmatian region and their best-known representatives is the star of the

    prestigious world renowned magazines and leads the list of the most beautiful cities in the world. Artists,

    members of Royal families and global Jetsetter come every year to visit and looking for inspiration. Dubrovnik

    belongs to them, but also all those who have once visited. It’s simple, Dubrovnik and connect same threads

    after the first visit…

    Zagreb, Croatia’s northwestern capital, is distinguished by its 18th- and 19th-century Austro-Hungarian

    architecture. At its center, Upper Town is the site of the Gothic, twin-spired Zagreb Cathedral, 13th-century St.

    Mark’s Church and cafe-lined pedestrian Tkalčićeva Street. Lower Town contains the city’s main square, Ban

    Jelačić, as well as shops, museums and parks. Zagreb is also called a city of museums as there are more of them

    per square foot than any other city in the world.

    Plitvice Lakes National Park is one of the oldest national parks in Southeast Europe and the largest national

    park in Croatia. In 1979, Plitvice Lakes National Park was added to the UNESCO World Heritage register.

    Located roughly halfway between capital city Zagreb and Zadar on the coast, the lakes are a definite must-see

    in Croatia.

    The beauty of the National Park Plitvice lies in its sixteen lakes, inter-connected by a series of waterfalls, and

    set in deep woodland populated by deer, bears, wolves, boars and rare bird species. The National Park covers

    a total area of 300 square kilometres, whilst the lakes join together over a distance of eight kilometres.

    Zadar, a city on Croatia’s Dalmatian coast, is known for the Roman and Venetian ruins of its peninsular old

    town, including several Venetian gates in the city walls. Surrounding the Roman-era Forum are the 11th-

    century St. Mary’s Convent, with religious art dating to the 8th century; the grand, 12th-century St. Anastasia’s

    Cathedral; and the round, 9th-century pre-Romanesque Church of St. Donat.

    Šibenik, a city positioned in the deep bay, is one of the most naturally protected harbors on the Adriatic coast.

    One of the things not to be missed in Sibenik is Sibenik’s cathedral – Cathedral Sveti Jakov, built back to 1434,

    an important architectural Renaissance building in Croatia that is listed by Unesco World Heritage. The

    cathedral lies just underneath the fortress walls of the town in the old area of Sibenik .

    Sibenik’s cathedral is one of the marvels of the Dalmatian Coast, not to be missed as well as the town hall, the

    churches of St. Barbara and St. Fran and many town squares, palaces, fortresses and other churches which are

    spread throughout the city.

    Krka National Park lies about 10km inland from Sibenik. Named after the Krka River, the Park covers an area of

    just over 142 square km and includes two thirds of the river itself. The top attraction of the Park are its

    magnificent waterfalls, including the famous Skradinski Buk falls which are one of Croatia’s most famous sights.

    Trogir, a harmonious stone town on a small island that is connected to the mainland and the island of Čiovo by

    bridges. The old town, under UNESCO protection, is a treasure trove for lovers of art, Renaissance and Baroque

    buildings, Romanesque churches…

    It is called the town-museum which is visible in the famous portal of Trogir cathedral by the craftsman Radovan

    in 1240, a Renaissance city lodge, the thousand year old Monastery of sv. Nikola [St. Nicholas] which has the

    ancient famous relief of Kairos preserved in it from the 4th century BC.

    The small, narrow streets and small village squares, numerous restaurants, cafes, souvenir shops and galleries,

    along with numerous cultural and music open air events give this town a special atmosphere of the


    Split The story of Split is already 17 centuries old, dating to the time the Roman Emperor Diocletian decided to

    build his Palace right on the peninsula near the great Roman city Salona, where he wanted to spend the last

    years of his life. During these 1700 years the Palace slowly turned into a city, which to this day lures with its

    rich tradition, glorious history and beauty of its natural and cultural heritage.

    Diocletian Palace and the entire historical core of Split have been on the World Heritage UNESCO list ever since

    1979, and not only for the extraordinary preservation of the Palace, but also because the Palace and its city (or

    the city and its Palace, if you like) continue to live a full life. All historical layers from the old Rome, middle ages

    till today are still visible and alive in this structure. A walk through the ancient city takes you through time,

    along the great examples of ancient architecture like Peristyle, the middle aged Romanesque Church and

    Gothic Palace, Renaissance portals of the noblemen’s houses, Baroque facades and modern architecture

    superbly merged in the rich heritage.

    Our goal is to provide you with the most intriguing tour itineraries, the most knowledgeable local guides and

    our personal attention to ensure your comfort

    Contact us for tours and shore excursions in Dubrovnik, cultural experiences and tours in Split, discovery tours

    of Zadar and Šibenik, tours of Plitvice National Park… We look forward to helping you discover Croatia and

    sharing our love for this magnificent country!