Diocletian, a revolutionary emperor, fearless, but also more brutal that its predecessors, built a huge palace in the center of Split. Today, this well-preserved palace is not only the center of the city but is also a part of the UNESCO’s World Heritage, and is kind of a trademark of the city. The palace is just one of our stops during our walks through the town. Use your free time for shopping, having lunch in one of the local taverns, or simply enjoy the sun and beautiful weather of this forever young city while sipping coffee on its seafront.
Our next stop is Trogir, a stone city situated on an island connected to the mainland and the island of Čiovo by bridges. The old part of the city, which is protected by UNESCO, is a true treasure for lovers of art of architecture, Renaissance, Baroque and Romanesque churches. Trogir is also called the city-museum. The main reason for its nickname comes from a Portal made by Master Radovan at the very entrance of the cathedral dating from 1240. The city loggia from the Renaissance, small narrow streets and squares, multiple restaurants, cafes, souvenir shops and galleries along with cultural and music events, give this town a Mediterranean atmosphere.