Highlights

Highlights

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Diocletian's Palace

Located in the Old Town of Split, Croatia, Diocletian’s Palace is one of the main attractions drawing visitors to explore this history-rich destination.

The Riva

The city of Split and its waterfront, Riva, are among the most interesting and most specific sites in the Mediterranean. Riva is the main place in Split for relaxation, walking, drinking coffee but also a venue for various cultural, sports and entertaining events.

Croatian National Theatre

The Croatian National Theatre in Split (Croatian: Hrvatsko narodno kazalište u Splitu or HNK Split) is a theatre located in Split, Croatia. Originally opened in 1893, the theatre is owned and operated by the City of Split and is one of the oldest surviving theatres in Dalmatia.

The City Stadium Poljud

Split is a city of sports, of the art, of a rich history and cultural heritage. However Split is also a city of youth, a city with a heart, and splended beauty. The city stadium was built in 1979 in the scenic neighbourhood of Poljud.

Marjan Forest

Looming up to 178m over Split’s western fringes, this nature reserve occupies a big space in Split’s psyche. The views over the city and surrounding islands are extraordinary, and the shady paths provide a welcome reprieve from both the heat and the summertime tourist throngs.

Overview

Overlooking the Adriatic Sea and backed by rugged mountains, the splendid Dalmatian city of Split, built upon a 1,700-year-old Roman palace, is a living, breathing, museum.
Split is busy and big but it remains one of the Adriatic’s most fascinating ports with a long and eventful history. Home of the Diocletian’s Palace, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, Split offers a wealth of museums and Roman ruins under a dramatic mountain backdrop that opens onto a vast expanse of sea.