Trogir is situated in the center Dalmatia, on the eastern coastline of Adriatic sea. The heart of town is small islet laying between the gentle hills on the mainland and the coast of the Island of Ciovo
Its naturally protected harbour has become very popular among the yachtsmen from all over the world.
Town has a fascinating 2300 years of continuous urban tradition. Its rich culture was created under the influence of old Greeks, Romans, and Venetians. It has a high concentration of palaces, churches, and towers, as well as a fortress on a small island, and in 1997 was inscribed in the UNESCO World Heritage List.
There are numerous sights which can be visited within the distance of only hundred kilometres from it, e.g. the towns of Dubrovnik, Sibenik and Zadar, as well as some of the Croatia’s most beautiful national parks. There are also numerous numerous things to do
during your stay. Apart from Trogir, which rightfully carries the epithet of a tourist centre, even the smaller places in its surroundings - Seget, Seget Vranjica, Poljica, Marina..., offer a chance for pleasant holidays.
Tourist offer of Trogir
Numerous historical monuments, rich cultural and entertainment programme, sport events and gastronomic fantasies of local caterers, guarantee diverse and attractive holiday for guests of all ages. The city Riviera offers a wide range of accommodation such as lovely Trogir hotels , campsites (Rozac Auto Camp, Vranjica Belvedere), and accommodations in private homes, apartments, rooms as well as bed & breakfasts.
There are two modern marinas, with the possibility of accepting up to 500 ships.
The city abounds with sports and recreational fields. In addition, there is also a rich offer other services, but standard of rental boats, parachutes, and there is a diving school.
Beaches here are gravel, sandy, rocky and, in order to make the approach to them easier, partly concrete.
If you are a history lover, you will find a lot of history sites in Trogir.
History and herritage
City was founded by the Greek colonists in the 3rd century BC.
Throughout the history it was occupied by the Romans, the Byzantines, the Hungarians, the Venetians and Napoleon.
Culture, humanism and architecture flourished here in the Middle Ages; bulwarks and a tower which were built at that time within the ancient town nucleus defined its outlines. Today is on the UNESCO list of World Cultural Heritage as the best preserved Romanesque-Gothic town in Central Europe.
The grandest city building is the church of St. Lawrence. The main West portal is the masterpiece of Master Radovan, the most significant work of art in Dalmatia.
How to get
It is accessible to all modes of transport. Highway A1 connect interior of Croatia with Dalmatia, the nearest train station is in Split. Split Airport is located only a few kilometers from town. Ship's lines associated with Drvenik and Split, while regular public transport completes an excellent traffic connections.
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