Split Walking Tour: A Self-Guided Walk in Split, Croatia by JetSettingFools.com

Split Walking Tour: A Self-Guided Walk in Split, Croatia

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The Split, Croatia Old Town is an enchanting web of cobblestone streets that encompasses both Diocletian’s Palace and the city that flourished outside the palace walls. The picturesque lanes lead to historic sights, spacious squares and hidden gems. Our Split Walking Tour is an easy-to-follow self-guided walk that features 30 highlights of the ancient city.

 

Free Walking Tour Split, Croatia

We created our free Split Walking Tour to help other travelers discover the city at their own pace – which is exactly how we like to explore. Our tour of Split provides the perfect introduction to the city. The tour duration will depend solely on your pace, but most visitors will complete the tour in about 1 hour. 

Our walk includes everything you need – sight information, written walking directions, links to Google Maps and a Split City Tour Map marked with all of the sights (which you will find at the end of the post).

Pro Tip: While exploring the city, it is important have a basic understanding of the city layout. The city of Split sits on a peninsula; the Split harbor is on the south side of the Old Town.

 

Is There a Guided Split, Croatia Free Walking Tour?

While there are many guided Split Walking Tours, in accordance with city regulations, guides must charge a fee to lead tours through the city. Therefore, there is not a Guided Split Free Walking Tour. Don’t worry though – our Free Self-Guided Walking Tour Split features the absolute best of the city!

{Use our guide of Things To Do in Split for more free city sightseeing!}

 

Walking Tour Split, Croatia: What You Will Need

Before you begin your Self-Guided Walking Tour of Split, Croatia, we have a few tips for things you will need for your walk.

Walking Shoes

While the Split Old Town is flat, the stone lanes – polished with millions of footsteps – can be slick and sometimes uneven. We recommend wearing a comfortable pair of non-slip walking shoes for your Split tour. I like wearing these shoes by Columbia, while Kris wears Merrell shoes. 

WiFi

To use our Free Walking Tour of Split – and the helpful map links provided – you will need a WiFi connection during your walk. We travel with a GlocalMe WiFi Mobile Hotspot, which allows us to connect 5 devices at one time and it doubles as a portable charger. However, the best feature is that we can purchase internet packages online, rather than running around to find a SIM card.

Camera

Split is incredibly photogenic! We recommend using a real camera to capture the sights of the city. We use a DSLR Canon Rebel with an everyday 18-135mm lens – which is a great beginner camera for budding photographers!

Weather Gear

In the summertime, Split is sunny and hot. Don’t forget sunscreen, a hat and sunglasses. A refillable water bottle is a good idea, too – and these collapsible water bottles are perfect for travelers. Outside of the summer months, Split can be rainy and cool. Bring a travel umbrella or packable raincoat, just in case!


 

SPLIT WALKING TOUR

Now that you are ready, it’s time to start the best walking tour in Split! Lace up your shoes and have your camera ready. Begin your Self-Guided Walking Tour of Split at the 3D bronze Split City Model, Maketa Grad Split.

 

#1 Maketa Grad Split: 3D Split City Model

Model of Split, Croatia

MAP. An ideal place to start walking tours in Split, the Maketa Grad 3D city model provides an overview of the Split Old Town. The model shows the city as it is today – and it is clear to see the outline of the palace (the bell tower is at the center) and the city that grew to the west of it.

The map model sits at the east end of the Riva, the waterfront, cafe-lined pedestrian zone that is frequented by visitors and locals. We talk more about the Riva later!

Walking Directions: Walk straight ahead to the inconspicuous Bronze Gate, which is the entrance into Diocletian’s Palace Basement.

 

#2 Bronze Gate (Mjedena Vrata)

MAP. The Mjedena Vrata Bronze Gate is the south entrance into Diocletian’s Palace. One of the four gates into the Roman palace (and the least adorned), Bronze Gate opened directly onto the sea, before land reclamation created the Riva. Diocletian used this gate to enter the palace by boat (which was also ideal for a quick escape in the case of invaders).

Before walking through the gate, look up at the stone walls that extend over the tops of the shops. These are the original walls of the palace.

Walking Directions: Walk through the gate into the dimly lit space. You are now standing in Diocletian’s Palace…well, the basement of the palace.

 

#3 Diocletian’s Palace

MAP. A UNESCO World Heritage Site, Diocletian’s Palace was built in the 4th century and is one of the best-preserved palaces of Late Antiquity. Emperor Diocletian built the residence as his seaside retirement home, where he lived out his last years.

The palace, however, was eventually left in ruins. In the 7th century, citizens of nearby Salona found refuge in the palace walls, escaping the invading Slavs. The new residents altered the palace interior and transformed it into a city within itself. The remains of the palace are merely a frame of what it once was (yet, nonetheless impressive).

The palace basement, where you are standing now, was used for many years as a dumping ground for refuse. Fifty years ago, archaeologists dug through the garbage and started to put together pieces of the past. The well-preserved basement can be explored (with a ticket), but for now continue to the next sight on our Split Self-Guided Walking Tour.

{Read more about the palace in our blog post: Exploring Diocletian’s Palace}

Walking Directions: Walk straight through Diocletian’s Palace Basement, passing the vendors that sell artwork and souvenirs. Ascend the steep staircase and step into the Peristil. Walk to middle of square and turn around to face south toward the Palace Basement stairs you just walked up.

 

#4 Peristil

Main square inside Diocletian's Palace, Peristyle, in Split, Croatia

MAP. A Split, Croatia must-see, the Split Peristil is the center of Diocletian’s Palace. The grand columned square is where loyal subjects would gather to hear Diocletian speak from the Prothyrum balcony. From the square, take in the ancient sights that surround you.

 

#5 St. Domnius Cathedral and Bell Tower

MAP. To your left (east) is the Saint Domnius Cathedral. The structure was originally built as a mausoleum to host the remains of Diocletian after his death. After the Fall of Rome, the building was converted into a church. The main altar now stands where Diocletian’s tomb once was. The ornate bell tower was not added to the church until the 13th century…but it took 300 years to complete. Pro Tip: Visitors can visit the church interior and bell tower (which provides stunning views over the city of Split and the harbor) for a small fee.

 

#6 Jupiter’s Temple

Jupiter's Temple, Split, Croatia

MAP. Down the narrow passageway to the west, opposite the church, is the Temple of Jupiter, which dates to the 4th century. It, too, was converted into a church in the 6th century. The headless sphinx that sits at the entry was one of several Egyptian sphinxes that Diocletian used to decorate the palace (another can be seen under an arch in front of the Dominus Cathedral). Pro Tip: Visitors can go inside with a ticket.

 

#7 Let Me Pass Lane (Pusti Me Proc)

Smallest Lane, Split, Croatia

MAP. The narrow lane next to the temple is called, Pusti Me Proc – or Let Me Pass. While many claim that it is the narrowest street in the world, it is definitely the most constricted alleyway in Old Town Split.

Walking Directions: To continue your Palace walking tour, retrace your steps into the Peristil Square and turn right (south). Rather than walking down the steps into the basement, walk up to the Prothyrum balcony overlooking the square. Pause a moment and stand where Diocletian once did, then turn around and walk south into the Vestibul.

 

#8 The Vestibule (and Klapa Singers)

MAP. The circular, domed Vestibule marked the entrance into Diocletian’s living quarters. The towering, open-air space has stunning acoustics. A traditional men’s Klapa singing group often performs inside the Vestibule.

Walking Directions: Walk through Vestibul toward the Etnografski Muzej (Ethnographic Museum). Skirt around the museum and walk to the palace wall that faces the sea. Look through the windows to get a glimpse of the Riva and sea below. Continue to your left in a circle around the museum to the stacked red bricks, which once formed the walls of Diocletian’s Dining Room.

 

#9 Triclinium (Triklinij) – Diocletian’s Dining Room

Inside, Dining Room, Diocletians Palace, Split, Croatia

MAP. The octagonal hall was built at the same time of palace construction, but it was only discovered in the 20th century. The room was likely topped with a dome. Used as a dining room, the connected rooms were likely where staff prepared the meals.

From the Triclinium, look around the palace remains and the rising bell tower. Take note of how individual family residences – many of which are still occupied by locals – were built into the existing palace walls.

Walking Directions: Continue walking north through the Triclinium toward the back of the Cathedral. Exit the area through the church gate and turn left (west) to walk back into Peristyle. Walk to the north end of the Peristyle, where the two pedestrian streets intersect.

 

#10 The Ancient Streets: Cardo and Decumanus

MAP. The original palace plan divided the interior of the palace into four quadrants. The southern, sea-facing portion was Diocletian’s living quarters, while the northern half of the palace was where servants and soldiers lived. The palace was segmented by two intersecting streets: Cardo and Decumanus. Cardo – now Dioklecijanova Ulica – is a north-south street that connects the southern Bronze Gate to Northern Golden Gate. Decumanus (now Kresimirova Ulica) runs east-west and forms a straight line between Silver and Iron gates.

The intersection marks the center of Diocletian’s Palace. At the intersection is the Splitska Banka; look through the glass walls of the building to see unearthed ruins on the floor. Visitors can also pop into the TI to pick up a free city map.

Walking Directions: With your back to the bank, turn left (east) and walk on the ancient street along the north side of the St. Domnius Cathedral toward Silver Gate and pause before walking through it.

 

#11 Silver Gate (Srebrena Vrata)

MAP. The eastern Silver Gate was once a decorated entry point into the palace. Part of the city’s original fortifications, there were two sets of doors – and inner and outer gate – that led into the interior of the palace walls. Throughout the centuries, the gate has been embellished and damaged. In the 1700s, a smaller gate was constructed on the north side of the original gate.

Pro Tip: Looking for local souvenirs? Stop at the last vendor on your right (before exiting through the gate), where a kind man (named Ante) and his wife sells lavender gifts.

Walking Directions: Exit through the Silver Gate. At the top of the stairs, you will see St. Dominic Church ahead on your right – pop inside if the door is open. Behind the church is the local outdoor Green Market (Stari Pazar).

 

#12 Green Market

MAP. The Green Market buzzes with shoppers in the morning. Take a walk through the market stalls, which are piled high with colorful in-season produce. Many of the vendors are farmers from rural areas around the city. Note the old-style weight-and-balance scales they use to determine prices (although, tourists always seem to be quoted higher prices than locals!). After touring the market, come back to this same spot outside the Silver Gate and take a look at the well-preserved eastern wall of Diocletian’s Palace.

Walking Directions: Re-enter the palace using the smaller door to the right of the main gate and walk straight ahead to Nepotova Ulica. Turn right (north) and walk up the lane. At WC sign, turn to your left and go through the tunnel onto Papaliceva Street. Pass Marulic Palace and walk to Split City Museum (Muzej Grada Splita), which will be on your right.

 

#13 Split Museum

MAP. The Split City Museum is housed in the Papalic Palace, which was built for the noble Papalic family in the 15th century. The museum details how the house would have decorated at the time it was constructed. There is a fee to enter, but visitors can step into the courtyard entrance for a quick look around the stylish entryway.

Walking Directions: Exit the museum courtyard and turn right (west), continuing your walk down the street. At Dioklecijanova (the first intersection), pause and look to your left at the beautiful arched passageway. Turn right (north) onto Dioklecijanova – the main north-south street through the palace – and walk to the Golden Gate.

 

#14 Golden Gate (Zlatna Vrata)

MAP. The Golden Gate is the most extravagant gate of the palace. Once the main entrance to the palace (for those arriving from the emperor’s hometown of Salona), the Golden Gate was heavily fortified and decorated. The vast inner courtyard of the gate was built as a last line of defense against invaders.

Walking Directions: Walk through the gate to the large statue of Gregory of Nin.

 

#15 Gregory of Nin (Grgur Ninski)

Statue Of Gregory Nin, Split, Croatia

MAP. The giant bronze statue outside the Golden Gate resembles a wild wizard, but is actually dedicated to Gregory of Nin (Bishop of Nin). In the 10th century, the bishop implemented the use of the local language at mass, rather than the standard Latin. His actions made him somewhat of a local hero and he is still celebrated today. Pro Tip: It is said that rubbing his big toe brings good luck, so go ahead and give it a polish!

To the west of the Grgur Ninski Statue are ruins of an ancient church. The Bell Tower of the Holy Arnir Chapel and the glass encased Church of St. Euphemia are all that remain after a bombing in 1944 during World War II.

Walking Directions: Re-enter the palace through the Golden Gate. Take your first right through the passageway, which makes a sharp right turn, ending at the staircase to the Church of St. Martin.

 

#16 St. Martin’s Church

MAP. Utilizing the space that was once a guardhouse, the St. Martin’s Church is one of the oldest (and likely the smallest!) church in the Old Town. The narrow church is accessed via a steep staircase and the interior is sparsely decorated, although the altar screen dates to the 11th century. Dominican nuns from the next-door monastery care for the church and the is a small fee to enter.

Walking Directions: From the church steps, walk west on Majstora Jurja Street, passing a long row of cafes. The cafes on your right are built right into the palace walls, like Teak Caffe (which has preserved many historical features). When the street ends in a T at the wall, turn right (south) onto Rodrigina Ulica. Follow the street to the end (by Uje Winebar) and do a quick left-the-right jig onto Bajamontijeva. Walk south, passing one of our favorite Split restaurants, Trattoria Bajamont, toward the high arches; at the intersection, turn right to the Iron Gate.

 

#17 Iron Gate (Zeljezna Vrata)

MAP. Marking the western entrance to the palace, Iron Gate leads into People’s Square. Originally, the gate was used as an entrance for the palace military. However, as the city of Split expanded to the west of the palace, the defensive gate was used for a variety of purposes, even as a courthouse and small marketplace. A church was built in the walls above the gate (much like St. Martin’s Church), along with a bell tower (which you will get a better look at later in the tour!).

Walking Directions: Pass through the Iron Gate into People’s Square. Turn right (north) and take a few steps then look down the length of the spacious square.

 

#18 People’s Square (Narodni Trg)

MAP. People’s Square, also called Pjaca (pronounced piazza), has been a central square since the town of Split began to expand beyond the palace walls. At first, many of the people living outside the walls serviced the palace, but in the 14th and 15th centuries, city government buildings (like the Old Town Hall) and palaces were built around the square. Today, cafes and restaurants ring the Pjaca.

Walking Directions: We come back to this square in a little bit, so for now exit the square to the north on Bosanka. (If you have gotten yourself turned around, put your back to the Iron Gate, turn right and follow the street north). Look for Zidovski Prolaz on your right. Turn right down the narrow passageway and walk to the Split Synagogue.

 

#19 Synagogue

MAP. Although Split has never had a particularly large Jewish population, there have been Jews living in Split for centuries. The Split Synagogue dates to the 16th century, which makes it one of the oldest synagogues in Europe. The synagogue was built on the second story of two ancient adjoining Medieval houses. The area around the synagogue was once called the Jewish Ghetto.

Walking Directions: Retrace your steps back to Bosanska, turn right and continue walking to Kruziceva (which you will see on your left just before leaving the palace walls). Turn left onto the atmospheric street and walk past Villa Spiza (another one of our recommended restaurants in Split!) and Charlie’s Backpacker Bar. At Sanctuary Caffe Bar (which is one of our favorite Split Craft Beer Bars!), veer to the right and continue walking to where the street widens. Here, step into the space to the left and look at the green doors of the Split Mosque.  

 

#20 Split Mosque (Medzlis Islamske Zajednice Split)

MAP. Occupying a former monastery, the mosque in Split is a place of prayer for the city’s small Islamic community. The unassuming Mosque and Islamic Center has been open since 1990 and welcome’s interested visitors.

Walking Directions: Continue walking west into the small square. The stone balcony on the right is part of the Geremia Palace; straight ahead is the small Church of the Holy Spirit, which features an orange stone portico (but is rarely open). Turn left onto Domaldova and walk to the end of the street, where you will jig left-then-right back into the opposite end of People’s Square.

 

#21 People’s Square or Piazza (Narodni Trg or Pjaca)

MAP. Take a few steps into the square. At the far end – where you entered before through the Iron Gate – look above the gate at the rising bell tower (Zvonik Ispod Ure). Notice the Medieval 24-hour clock on the tower.

Walking Directions: Continue walking south – in the same direction on the route you used to enter the square – and exit the square on Subiceva. Walk the length of the street to where it ends in Fruit Square.

 

#22 Fruit Square (Vocni Trg)

MAP. The name – Fruit Square – is actually a moniker for the square due to the square once being used as a produce market. Upon entering Fruit Square from Subiceva, the first building you see is the imposing Venetian Tower (Mletacka Kula). The defensive 5-sided tower was built in the 15th century and was once part of a larger castle that was destroyed during the Napoleonic Wars.

To your left is the statue of Marko Marulic, a revered 15th century Croatian philosopher, poet and intellectual. Behind Marulic’s statue is the 17th century Milesi Family Palace, which features a beautiful Baroque facade.

Walking Directions: Facing the statue, turn left and exit square on Dobric street. Veer to the left where the road splits and walk toward the vibrant and colorful Jaman Art Center gallery (which features the work of a local Split artist). Turn right around the corner gallery and walk to the end of the street. Turn left on Zadarska Ulica, walk to the square and through it to the arched passageway on the far side. Walk through arch to Marmontova Street. Turn right and begin walking north along the street.

 

#23 Marmontova

MAP. The pedestrian promenade, Marmontova, is the city’s shopping street that connects the Riva to the National Theater. Lined with street lanterns, the street features boutique shops and designer brands. Pro Tip: The Pharmagal pharmacy that is immediately to your right when you enter the street ranks as the oldest pharmacy in Split; it opened in 1856 and still operates today as a working pharmacy. 

Walking Directions: As you walk north, there are many sights to see, beginning with the old city spa.

 

#24 The Spa of Split

MAP. The Art Nouveau Sumporne Toplice Split Building, which features the busts of several topless women, was constructed in 1903 over natural Sulphur springs. The mineral waters were used to treat rheumatic ailments. Today, there is still a medical facility on the premises, but it is no longer used as a public bath house. Pro Tip: The odorous, yet healing, Sulphur water that flows through Split (yes, that is what you are smelling on the Riva!) is thought to be what prompted Diocletian, a sufferer of rheumatic disease, to build his palace on the site.

Walking Directions: Just north of the Split Spa is the Fish Market.

 

#25 Fish Market (Peskarija or Ribarnica)

MAP. Being on the sea, it is not surprising that Split has a thriving fish market. The small, ironworks fish market has operated on the site for more than 100 years. In the morning, there is an indoor and outdoor market – with a wide selection of fresh caught fish and seafood offered at affordable prices. Pro Tip: While the pungent fish odor would normally attract flies, they apparently don’t like the rotten egg scent of Sulphur water.

Walking Directions: Continue walking north on Marmontova Street to the Funnel Fountain.

 

#26 Funnel Fountain (Pirja Fountain)

MAP. This modern art Funnel Fountain was installed in 1998. Water is intermittently sprayed from the hand high on the wall and is supposed to splash into the funnel…sometimes it misses and splashes passersby instead. Pro Tip: The fountains spout is formed in a semi-profane hand gesture, the Figa sign, which is made by pushing the thumb between the index and middle fingers.

Walking Directions: Continue walking north to the National Theater.

 

#27 Croatian National Theater in Split

National Theater, Split, Croatia

MAP. Dating to 1893, the stunning yellow Split Croatian National Theater is one of the most beautiful buildings in the city. The theater hosts about 300 performances a year, including ballet, opera and theater (tickets are affordable, too!). Although the theater was ravaged by fire in 1970, it was renovated and re-opened in 1980.

Walking Directions: Facing the theater, turn to your right (north) and look at the Monastery and Church of Our Lady of Health.

 

#28 Our Lady of Health Church (Gospa od Zdravlja)

MAP. The white, columned Church of Our Lady of Health was built in 1936 featuring a Modernist style. While the exterior is relatively unadorned, the interior features a colorful and modern fresco filling an entire wall.

Walking Directions: Facing the Croatia National Theater, walk ahead into the tunneled passageway to the right. Pass the Split Hajduk team shop and follow the curve to the right. The first shop on your right is Luka Ice Cream and Cakes. We highly recommend getting a cone! Then, with your back to Luka, walk past the small raised Imperium Caesar park (which is home to many stray kittens) and turn left onto Ujeviceva Poljana (which takes you around the back of the theater). The street quickly opens into a small square; veer slightly to the left and continue walking south on Matosica Ulica. The pedestrian lane ends in a parking lot; once in the parking lot, take your first left through the arch into Republic Square.

 

#29 Republic Square (Trg Republike)

MAP. The dazzling neo-Renaissance Republic Square – often called Prokurative – was built in the middle of the 19th century. The grand square of contrasting colors features opulent arches and was designed in likeness to St. Mark’s Square in Venice. The three-sided square opens on the south to the sea. Just beyond the square is a water fountain, which sits on the Riva.

Walking Directions: Walk to the water fountain and turn left (east) to look down the length of the pedestrian walkway, The Riva.

 

#30 The Riva

MAP. The waterfront promenade is the buzzing center of the city’s cafe culture. It’s a place to see and be seen and is popular with visitors and locals alike. The outdoor cafes that line the street are ideal for a morning coffee or an afternoon wine. People stroll up and down the Riva in a steady flow, while older men and couples occupy the numerous benches.

The marks the end of our Split Self-Guided Walking Tour. Below you will find our Split Walking Tour Route map and tips on what to do in Split after your tour.


 

Split Walking Tour Map

Use this link to Google Maps for our City of Split Walking Tour Map online.


 

After Your Split, Croatia Walking Tour

Need more ideas of what to see in Split, Croatia in one day? After completing our free walking tour of Split, use our tips below continue your sightseeing adventure! Pro Tip: For longer stays in the city, use our 3-Day Split Itinerary to help plan your trip.

 

Coffee on the Riva

Croatians are crazy about coffee! After finishing our Split city tour, give your feet a rest and sit down for a coffee at one of the waterfront cafes on the Riva. Pro Tip: It doesn’t have to be coffee! Part of the Croatian café culture is that patrons all order what they want…when they want. It is not uncommon to see a group of people gathered around one table, all drinking something different – coffee, beer, wine, juice or Coke.

 

Stroll the Split Marina to Sustipan Park

Extend your walking tour of Split Old Town along the West Harbor. From the fountain, pass by the Matejustka fisherman’s port (which is an excellent spot for city views; visitors can also grab a cold beer to-go from the Little Beer shop and drink it on the small peninsula with the locals). Continue along the “West Riva” to the Split Marina and on to the elevated Sustipan Park on the cliffs over the sea. Pro Tip: Visitors who are full of energy can continue walking on the coastline, which eventually leads to some of the best beaches in Split.

 

Wander through Varos District up to Marjan Hill

From the Riva fountain, visitors can also begin their ascent to Marjan Hill. The lane to the right of the St. Frane Church (which is nice to pop into for a quick visit), leads through the hillside Varos Neighborhood up to Marjan Hill and stellar Split viewpoints. Pro Tip: For the best hiking routes, use our Guide to Marjan Hill


 

More Split Tours

While our Split Free Tour is the perfect way to start your city exploration, there are other Split, Croatia Walking Tours that are themed. Visitors can join a Split guided tour that features traditional food, local wine or Game of Thrones filming locations.

Split Food Tour

Join a local guide on a culinary tour through both Split Markets to gather items for a traditional meal – and then work with a local chef to create a feast! Find out more!

Split Wine Tour

On a Split, Croatia wine tour, learn about the history of Split on a walking tour – and then end the tour with a 50-minute wine tasting. Get the details! Pro Tip: Looking for a Split Beer Tour? Use our guide to the best Craft Beer Bars in Split and create your own discover of locally produced craft beer! 

Game of Thrones Walking Tour Split

Several sites in Split were used as filming locations for the popular Game of Thrones television series. Fans of the show can join a Split GOT Tour. Book the Game of Thrones Tour here!

Split Bike Tour

See the best of Split on two wheels! Join a guided 3-hour small-group bike tour in Split to see the city and the surroundings. Reserve your spot!

Split Private Tour

Visitors who want a private tour of Split can hire a guide for a personalized tour – like this one!

 

Split Day Trips

Day trips are a great way to see more of the Dalmatian region as well as neighboring Bosnia Herzegovina. Top day trips from Split include Mostar, the Blue Cave and Krka Waterfalls. Find the details for the best tours in our blog post: 17 Day Trips from Split.

 

Visiting other Croatia cities? We created free walking tours for Dubrovnik, Zagreb and Zadar – and heaps of information for things to do in other cities, too (like Makarska, Korcula, Hvar Town, Star Grad Hvar, Sibenik and Rovinj). Find all of our guides on our Croatia Travel Guides page.

Croatia Travel Guides by JetSettingFools.com

 

Start planning your trip to Croatia! Search for the lowest airfares, the best accommodations and fun things to do…then start packing!  Want more travel planning tips? Head over to our Travel Planning page for more information and tips on traveling – and for country-specific information, take a look at our Travel Guides page!

 

We Want To Know: Is there any sights you would add to our Split Walking Tour? What is your favorite, must-see city sight? Tell us in the comments!

 

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