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Croatia is known for its pristine landscapes, medieval cities and around 200 days of sunshine every year. A long-standing tradition for camping and ecotourism makes the “Land of 1,000 Islands” a holiday paradise for everyone. Its 6,000-km-long coast draws countless travellers season after season. There are a lot of options for campers here, especially along the crystal-clear waters of the Adriatic Sea. It doesn’t matter if you’re travelling as a family in need of a wellness escape, as a culture enthusiast looking to party or as a nature lover seeking adventure: Croatia has something for everyone.
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The reference price represents the total cost of one night during peak season and includes 2 adults with a car & caravan plus electricity & local taxes.
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For a long time, Croatia was a bit of a secret tip, but mass tourism has made it here as well. That’s why a reservation is highly recommended, especially if you plan to travel during peak season. A deposit will often be required.
Although Croatia’s gorgeous nature parks and romantic landscapes are enticing, wild camping is prohibited, largely for safety reasons. The authorities aren’t just cracking down on travellers camping far away from paths and streets; they’ve also got an eye out for wild campers staying at rest stops, in car parks and on the side of the road.
In Croatia, how much you have to pay at the tolls depends on the number of kilometres you’ve driven. You’ll always pay as you leave the motorway. You can pay in cash (with euro or Kuna) or by card at the machine. If you pay with cash, though, you’ll always get your change in Kuna.
If you’re travelling alone or if you’ll be hiking a lot, remember that there are still a number of hidden, active mines left over from the Balkan Wars. The State Department and the Croatian Government strongly urge you not to leave the streets and paths, especially near the Slovenian and Bosnian borders.
Jump in the car and take off down the road — that’s the traveller’s dream. Just make sure to pay attention to the country’s special traffic regulations. For example, in Croatia, you’re required to have safety vests for all accompanying travellers and a spare lamp set on hand. Motorcyclists must use daytime running lights all year round, while drivers of other vehicles are only required to do so during the winter.
When you’re on the go and seeing lots of sights, with the Croatian sun burning mercilessly in the sky, it’s tempting to refresh yourself at a public tap. Luckily, you don’t have to worry about the water quality here. The water is controlled strictly, and tap water is potable in all areas of the country.
Although the country has been a member of the EU since 2013, Croatia does not have the euro yet. So make sure you get the right cash. The country’s currency, the Croatian Kuna, has been stable for years. Seven Kuna is equal to about 1 euro. Depending on where you’re coming from, it might even make the most sense to change your money in Croatia, as Croatian currency exchange offices and ATMs can have better exchange rates than in other countries.
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