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Very Special With Crotia Guide / Croatia Is An Outdoor Paradise, On And Off The Coast/ Turkey / By Anja Mutić / lonelyplanet.com/Sedat Karagoz / Istanbul,New York Travel,Tourism News Office / Jennifer Bar / Tony Bar / Janbolat Khanat Almaty Travel,Tourism News Office

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Croatia is an outdoor paradise, on and off the coast

Croatian National Tourist Board

An island-speckled coastline and ancient walled towns place Croatia among the world’s best-known destinations and a bucket-list experience second to none.

But there’s even more to this wild, sustainable, and authentic country just begging to be explored. Come with us as we take in the sun and sea, and explore more of the exciting natural wonders and activities awaiting those who are willing to get off the beaten path.

From striking shorelines, cozy coves, dreamy forests, and woodsy lakes – to mighty islands, rugged mountains, rushing rapids, and tumbling waterfalls – the scenery of Croatia is so varied there are year-round options for adventure.

As impressive as the landscape is, it’s matched by a commitment to conservation. A sizable chunk of these pristine pockets of nature is protected ­– Croatia has eight national parks and 12 nature parks, covering more than 10 percent of the nation.

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Take a kayaking tour of Dubrovnik and marvel at astonishing sunsets over these monumental fortifications that have guarded the city for more than 500 years © Benny Marty / Shutterstock

Dubrovnik: A unique view of history

In Dubrovnik, Croatia’s “pearl of the Adriatic” made even more famous for its appearance in  Game of Thrones, walking the ancient city walls is an outdoor adventure in itself. From the top, the view over the old town and the shimmering Adriatic is sublime. However, walking the walls is a popular attraction – for a more intimate experience, get here early in the morning and enter through the less-crowded Buža or Ploče Gates; the Pile Gate is by far the busiest.

For an even more thrilling way to see the old town, sign up for a kayaking tour and marvel at astonishing sunsets over these monumental fortifications that have guarded the city for more than 500 years.

The gorgeous coastline of Croatia is perfect for alfresco adventures, especially from May through October. With its crystalline waters and stellar water quality, a swim is irresistible.

Both the mainland and the islands are lined with beaches and swimming spots of dizzying variety. Look out for spiky sea urchins that live in the shallows, or wear water shoes.

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The delta of the Neretva River valley is full of lush landscapes and mandarin plantations © totajla / Shutterstock

Heading north: Off-the-radar adventures

Leaving Dubrovnik, head north toward Split – but don’t be afraid to explore. The area between these two hubs is full of adventure. There are hundreds of beaches along the coast – strips of pebbles, serene bay hideaways, and remote coves you need to hike to – truly a beach for each. Water temperature hovers around a pleasant 68 degrees (20°C) from June through October.

The delta of the Neretva River valley is full of lush landscapes and mandarin plantations. In addition to being gorgeously fertile and just plain pretty, Neretva is also a stellar spot for windsurfing and kiteboarding. You can easily spend a day swept by winds here.

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Biokovo Skywalk is a steel-and-glass viewing platform that hovers dramatically above sharp cliffs and provides astounding panoramas of the Adriatic Sea at Biokovo Nature Park © Kvitka Nastroyu / Shutterstock

When you’re back on the road, another worthwhile stop is the Makarska Riviera. Check out the spectacular Brela beach, perfect for unwinding, or scale the soaring Biokovo mountain that rises above the coastline and hike one of the trails crisscrossing Biokovo Nature Park. While up high, be wowed by marvelous vistas from the horseshoe-shaped Biokovo Skywalk, a steel-and-glass viewing platform that hovers dramatically above sharp cliffs and provides astounding panoramas of the Adriatic Sea.

While these mountains may look accessible at first sight, don’t underestimate them. Always check the weather before heading up and make sure to wear proper shoes (no flip-flops up and down these hills).

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The pretty town of Bol features the horn-shaped Zlatni Rat beach, with smooth golden pebbles © Aleksandar Gospic / CNTB

Split and around: Thrills and relaxation

Just before you reach the city, stop for a day of adventure on the roaring rapids of the Cetina River near the town of Omiš. It’s about 30 minutes south of Split on the edge of a canyon where the Cetina drains into the sea.

With the craggy Dinara Mountains as the backdrop, the area is an outdoor playground ideal for a rush of adrenaline, where you can go cliff jumping, rafting or canyoning.

After that, you’re ready for Split itself, the vibrant coastal stunner in Dalmatia, with its ancient Diocletian Palace, a UNESCO-protected gem, as the showcase.

Try a game of picigin, a local water polo-like sport, on Bačvice, the city’s iconic beach. Then hop on a quick ferry ride to Brač Island, where the pretty town of Bol features the horn-shaped Zlatni Rat beach with its smooth golden pebbles.

Swimming is tops here, as is windsurfing due to the steady summer wind called mistral (for beginners, mornings are the best time, before the wind has picked up).

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Paklenica National Park is a dazzling trekkers’ paradise with karst canyons, remarkable gorges and a maze of alpine trails © Aleksandar Gospic / Starigrad Tourist Board

Zadar and the Kvarner Gulf: Natural excitement

Further up the coast, spend some time in the coastal charmer of Zadar, with its mesmerizing Sea Organ sculpture that entrances visitors. It’s the best-kept secret on the adventure circuit of Croatia. This gateway to pristine archipelagos and rugged wilderness is just under an hour from Paklenica National Park, a dazzling trekkers’ paradise with karst canyons, remarkable gorges and a maze of alpine trails. Rock climbing is excellent on these hair-rising uphill routes that make you scramble up dramatic ascents.

For more serious and skilled adrenaline seekers, a patchwork of ridges, ravines and crests fill the coastline-hugging Northern Velebit National Park. Next up is the magnificent Kvarner Gulf, where you’ll have a choice of well-marked mountain biking routes, in woodsy Gorski Kotar, Učka Nature Park and the islands of KrkRabLošinj and Cres.

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Plitvice Lakes National Park in Croatia is a string of turquoise lakes and rushing waterfalls amidst dense woods © weniliou / Shutterstock

Inland Croatia: Waterfalls and wildlife

Further inland, the showpiece of Croatia’s national parks, Plitvice Lakes, deserves a detour for a wander through its exquisite water wonderland, with a string of turquoise lakes and rushing waterfalls amidst dense woods.  

In fact, continental Croatia is a treasure trove of nature parks worth a visit. In the east of the country – the stunning but yet-to-be-discovered Slavonia – the floodplains of Kopački Rit Nature Park feature a profusion of birdlife and an Amazon-like vibe. Take a boat trip through its lakes and canals, looking out for white-tailed eagles, black storks and purple herons.

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A white stork nests on the roof top of a heritage village house in Cigoc village ©  Shutterstock

Right on the edge of Slavonia, in a region called Posavina, another nature park to roam is Lonjsko Polje, an expanse of tiny heritage villages set around a wildlife-rich swamp. The park is famed for its white storks that hang out here from late March through late August and nest atop the wooden houses in Čigoč village, known as a ‘stork meeting point’.

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Underground caverns in Istria, like Zarečki Krov, were inspiration for author Jules Verne © Zoran Jelaca / CNTB

Istria: Rides, rails and underground rooms

In the very north of the Adriatic coast, the triangle-shaped peninsula of Istria features an array of outdoorsy activities. Guided underground jaunts tunnel through the shadowy depths of Pazin Cave – Inspiration for author Jules Verne. This 100m-deep abyss, through which the Pazinčica River sinks into subterranean passages forms three underground lakes.

Above ground, take a cycling adventure along the Parenzana Trail, which follows a former narrow gauge railway line. The Croatian portion of the trail stretches 50 miles (78km), and has become a popular way to enjoy the highlights of Istria, especially in spring and autumn.

Afterward, go windsurfing off the Premantura Peninsula at the southernmost tip of Istria – but watch out for strong currents.

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A sunset aerial view of the Roman amphitheater in Pula, Croatia ©  trabantos / Shutterstock 

Make sure to weave in a visit to the coastal city of Pula and its Arena, the magnificently preserved Roman amphitheater dating back to the 1st century. It’s a perfect jumping-off point for all the adventures in the region – and the perfect place to reflect on the natural wonders that make Croatia so spectacular.

Sponsored by Croatian National Tourist Board

As a travel entertainment and inspirational media outlet, we sometimes incorporate brand sponsors into our efforts. This activity is clearly labeled across our platforms.

This story was crafted collaboratively between Croatian National Tourist Board and Lonely Planet. Both parties provided research and curated content to produce this story. We disclose when information isn’t ours.

With sponsored content, both Lonely Planet and our brand partners have specific responsibilities:

Brand partnerDetermines the concept, provides briefing, research material, and may provide feedback.

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Very Special With Crotia Guide / Croatia Is An Outdoor Paradise, On And Off The Coast/ Turkey / By Anja Mutić / lonelyplanet.com/Sedat Karagoz / Istanbul,New York Travel,Tourism News Office / Jennifer Bar / Tony Bar / Janbolat Khanat Almaty Travel,Tourism News Office

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Very Special With İstanbul Guide / The 25 Best Things To Do İn İstanbul That Don't Cost A Thing / Turkey / By Jennifer Hattam

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With its lively streets layered with history, just walking around Istanbul is an attraction in itself. You can feast on street food for pocket change or visit the city’s marvelous mosques, markets and parks for no cost at all.

Here are the best free things to see and do in Istanbul, Turkey’s largest metropolis.

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Aya Sofya at morning twilight in Istanbul, Turkey

Reconsecrated as a mosque in 2023, Aya Sofya is now free to visit © DANNY HU / Getty Images

1. Step inside the Byzantine basilica of Aya Sofya

One of the grandest buildings of the ancient world, the Byzantine basilica of Aya Sofya has been free for visitors to enter since its reconsecration as a mosque in summer of 2023.

Its towering dome was the second-largest in the world when it was built in the 6th century and still inspires awe, with light filtering through its 40 windows to cast an ethereal glow on the building’s rich frescos, mosaics and multicolored marble. 

After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

A wide view of people walking past the Suleymaniye Mosque on the Third Hill of Istanbul

Istanbul’s many Ottoman-era mosques, including Süleymaniye Mosque, are all free to visit © Darkdiamond67 / Getty Images

2. Head up to the elegant Süleymaniye Mosque

Splendid Ottoman-era mosques, all free to visit, top the historic seven hills of Istanbul’s Old City and adorn many streets. The elegant Süleymaniye Mosque is the finest of them all, with a grand complex of buildings around it and an impressive perch overlooking the Golden Horn. 

3. Visit the intimate Rüstem Paşa Mosque

Tucked away in the bustling market streets of Eminönü, the intimate Rüstem Paşa Mosque boasts wonderfully rich tile work. As with all mosques, non-worshippers should avoid going inside at prayer times, which are displayed near the entrance. All visitors must dress modestly, and women must cover their heads.

4. Take a picnic to Gülhane Park

Two favorite local pastimes are picnicking and promenading, and there are some lovely parks and gardens in Istanbul open to the public. With its stately old trees and winding paths, Gülhane Park – once part of the Topkapı Palace gardens – is particularly beautiful.

5. See the 4th-century Aqueduct of Valens

The 4th-century Aqueduct of Valens once carried water into Istanbul and is still an impressive sight, towering over a multi-lane roadway.

The Women’s Bazaar that sits in its shadow is a colorful neighborhood square lined with popular kebab restaurants.

6. Meander around the Grand Bazaar

Often referred to as the world’s oldest mall, the Grand Bazaar sprawls over 61 covered and maze-like streets. The best exploring is in the crumbling hans (caravanserais) along its fringes, where a few artisans still ply their long-practiced trades.

After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

People shopping in the Spice Bazaar in the Eminonu quarter of the Fatih district in Istanbul.

You’ll find more souvenirs than spices today in the Mısır Çarşısı © Izzet Keribar / Getty Images

7. Shop for souvenirs and snacks around the Spice Bazaar

You’ll find more souvenirs than spices today in the Mısır Çarşısı, better known in English as the Spice Bazaar, but the streets around this Ottoman-era marketplace in Eminönü are a great place to get a taste of the vibrant local shopping life.

Along the bazaar, outdoor stalls are piled high with dried fruits, nuts and other edible goodies in case you need fuel before plunging into the maze of streets and hans behind it, full of shoppers buying everything from clothes to kitchenware.

8. Check out traditional and organic street markets

Traditional weekly street markets retain a loyal following, despite the proliferation of modern malls and grocery stores. The Wednesday Market in Fatih, which tumbles through the streets surrounding the Fatih Mosque, is among the biggest and best. On Saturdays, head to Feriköy for Turkey’s first organic bazaar.

9. Snap a few photos at the Kadıköy Produce Market

A stroll through the Kadıköy Produce Market, a lively strip of mostly open-air shops near the ferry port, makes for great photographic opportunities, with its colorful, carefully arranged displays of olives, produce, dried fruit and nuts, fish, cheese, pickles and more.

Very Special With İstanbul / The 25 Best Things To Do İn İstanbul That Don’t Cost A Thing / Turkey / By Jennifer Hattam / lonelyplanet.com/Sedat Karagoz / Istanbul,New York Travel,Tourism News Office / Jennifer Bar / Tony Bar / Janbolat Khanat Almaty Travel,Tourism News Office

    Exterior view of the white Church of St. Stephen of the Bulgars. There is a golden dome with smaller golden domes dotted along the roof
    Church of St Stephen of the Bulgars is one of the most architecturally unique sites in Istanbul © Caner CIFTCI / Getty Images

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    10. See the Church of St Stephen of the Bulgars

    Istanbul has a number of still-functioning Christian churches, many with great historical significance.

    Perhaps the most distinctive is the Church of St Stephen of the Bulgars, assembled from 500 tons of cast-iron pieces shipped in from Vienna along the Danube on dozens of barges.

    A restoration completed in 2018 has this cross-shaped basilica and its ornate interior gleaming.

    11. Marvel at the Hünkâr Kasrı, a pavilion fit for a sultan

    This private pavilion used by the sultan during his visits to the Yeni Cami (New Mosque) is resplendent with tiles, carpets, inlaid wood and stained glass.

    Access to the Hünkâr Kasrı is through a long enclosed ramp behind the mosque.

    12. Take in an exhibit at the Pera Museum

    Well-curated temporary exhibitions of contemporary art and a fine collection of Orientalist paintings by European and Ottoman artists are the draws at the Pera Museum, which offers free admission every Friday between 6pm and 10pm.

    A large ornate chandelier hangs in the middle of the Eyüp Sultan Mosque. There's a large red and blue carpet spreading from one end of the mosque to the other.


    Eyüp Sultan Mosque is one of the most sacred sites in Istanbul © Sanatkar / Getty Images

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    13. Make a pilgrimage to Eyüp Sultan Mosque

    One of the most sacred sites in the city, Eyüp Sultan Mosque is surrounded by grand tomb complexes and a leafy cemetery stretching up the hillside, affording fine views of the Golden Horn from the top.

    The mosque complex is said to be the burial place of Ebu Eyüp El Ensari, a close companion of the Prophet, making it an important pilgrimage spot for Muslims.

    14. Attend an event at a SALT cultural center

    Housed in the beautifully restored former headquarters of the Imperial Ottoman Bank, SALT Galata is a cultural center and library that hosts exhibitions and special events, including free talks and film screenings that are sometimes held in English.

    Its sister institution up the hill, SALT Beyoğlu, has similar programming and is worth a visit too.

    15. Soak up the scene at Beyoğlu’s art galleries

    Istanbul’s vibrant contemporary art scene is on display throughout the Beyoğlu district, particularly around İstiklal Caddesi and in the Karaköy, Tophane and Tomtom neighborhoods.

    You could easily spend half a day perusing a range of intriguing galleries and other exhibition spaces – including MeşherYapı Kredi Kültür SanatAkbank ArtDepoGalerist and Mixer – whose rotating shows can be visited for free.

    A large lake surrounded by trees and grass


    Enjoy a picnic or a leisurely stroll through Yıldız Park © Runoman / Getty Images

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    16. Stroll along the well-kept paths of Yıldız Park

    Well-kept paths, plenty of trees and some charming Ottoman-era mansions make hilly Yıldız Park in Beşiktaş a lovely place for a picnic or a stroll. There’s a stellar view of the city by the path leading down from the historic Çadır Köşkü, now serving as a restaurant. 

    17. See another side of the city’s history at the İstanbul Arastırmaları Enstitüsü

    From urban planning to street animals, the Istanbul Research Institute presents different, often lesser-known aspects of the city’s history through exhibitions that draw on its rich archival collection of photographs and documents.

    18. Learn something new at the Research Center for Anatolian Civilizations

    One of the country’s top higher-education institutes, Koç University supports research into the history, art, architecture and archaeology of the centuries of civilizations that have called today’s Turkey home.

    Some of the fruits of this research are regularly displayed in exhibitions at the Koç University Research Center for Anatolian Civilizations on İstiklal Caddesi.

    19. Get a peek at early 20th-century upper-class life at the Aşiyan Museum

    The sweeping panorama of the Bosporus may be its most eye-popping feature, but the Aşiyan Museum also offers a glimpse into early 20th-century upper-class life in Istanbul.

    Full of vintage furniture and photographs, this sweet little house-museum was once home to noted poet Tevfik Fikret.

    20. See the tulips in bloom at Emirgan Park

    Above the shores of the Bosphorus, pretty Emirgan Park (Emirgan Korusu) is especially lovely during the Istanbul Tulip Festival each April, when millions of bulbs planted around the city bloom in a riot of colors.

    The park has play and picnic areas, a jogging track and three Ottoman mansions-turned-cafes. It’s a popular spot for wedding photos.

    21. Head downstairs to see the Nakilbent Sarnıcı 

    Underground cisterns for water storage that date back to Byzantine times are dotted around Sultanahmet. The Nakilbent Sarnıcı (Nakilbent Cistern) was rediscovered during the building process for the Nakkaş carpet store and preserved underneath the shop for any visitors to see.

    The Binbirdirek Sarnıcı (Cistern of Philoxenos) on the opposite side of the Hippodrome is occasionally open for exhibitions and other events.

    People walking near famous landmarks Obelisk of Theodosius and Serpent Column at the Hippodrome in Istanbul, Turkey


    Historic landmarks dot the Byzantines’ ancient Hippodrome in Istanbul © IgorZh / Shutterstock

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    22. Wander through Sultanahmet’s historic Hippodrome

    Not much remains of the Byzantines’ old chariot-racing venue, but the historic Hippodrome in Sultanahmet is still an evocative place to take a stroll. From the southeastern corner of the Hippodrome, follow Nakilbent Sokak as it winds down to see the towering remains of the Sphendone.

    This semicircular end of the ancient stadium gives a real sense of how massive this structure once was.

    23. Go for a run or just chill out in Maçka Park

    Though less historic than some of the central city’s other green spaces, Maçka Park in Şişli is a favorite place for locals to while away a sunny weekend afternoon, with children’s play areas, a dog park and a small jogging track. 

    24. Gain insight into the Turkish bath tradition at the Turkish Hamam Culture Museum

    You won’t get a scrub, but you will get an insight into the hammam (Turkish bath) tradition at the Turkish Hamam Culture Museum, where bathing accessories and depictions of the ritual are displayed in the restored chambers of an early-16th-century bath.

    25. Spend some quiet time at the Beyazıt State Library

    The oldest and largest library in Istanbul, the architecturally impressive Beyazıt State Library is worth a peek for its multi-domed reading room and artful restoration blending old and new.

    After experiencing these extraordinary beauties, how about eating a wonderful meal and then drinking a great coffee?

    Very Special With İstanbul Guide / The 25 Best Things To Do İn İstanbul That Don’t Cost A Thing / Turkey / By Jennifer Hattam / lonelyplanet.com/Sedat Karagoz / Istanbul,New York Travel,Tourism News Office / Jennifer Bar / Tony Bar / Janbolat Khanat Almaty Travel,Tourism News Office

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      JANBOLAT KHANAT FOUNDER / GENERAL DIRECTOR/ REGIONAL MANAGER JANBOLAT KHANAT + 7 702 230 42 17 (whatsapp) NEWYORK 797 / 7th Ave, New York City, New York 10019, USA / TONY BAR / JENNIFER BAR Thank you very much for everything.Very nice to know you.If there is anything I can do please write for me... jk@wmwnewsturkey.com GSM+ 90 541 732 90 64 ( TURKEY ) ISTANBUL +7 702 230 42 17 KAZAKİSTAN jk@wmwnewsturkey.com
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