The 30 greatest holidays in Croatia

Croatia, Dalmatia, Makarska Riviera, Brela, Podrace beach
Almost one million Brits were drawn to Croatia in 2022 – and it's easy to see why - Justin Foulkes

Croatia is on many people’s to-do lists, and tens of thousands of Britons have already visited at least once. In 2023, some 20.6 million tourists came here – that’s over five times the population of 3.8 million. Most first-timers head for the gorgeous historic port cities of Dubrovnik or Split, both ideal launching pads for exploring the blissful Dalmatian islands. And it’s easy to see the appeal.

Besides cultural sightseeing (Roman and Venetian-era monuments abound) and swimming and sunbathing (think pebble coves giving onto limpid turquoise waters), holidays in Croatia boast sailing, sea-kayaking, scuba-diving, hiking, cycling and even rafting. Gourmets are treated too, with fresh Adriatic seafood topping most menus, along with surprisingly good locally-produced native wines.

In 2024, several lesser-known destinations are emerging. Up in the deep blue Kvarner Gulf, the rugged and less-developed island of Cres will get its first luxury hotel this summer, The Isolano. And in northeast Croatia, Osijek is now served by direct flights from London Stansted, making the Slavonia region infinitely more accessible – come here for vineyard tours, riverside cycling paths and bird watching.

Wherever you go, accommodation options range from luxury hotels with spas, to mid-range family-run boutique hotels, plus private villas. Then there are mini-cruises, guided history and culture tours, and even epic train journeys. To help your plan your next holiday to Croatia, here are 30 of the best. For more inspiration, plan the perfect trip to Croatia with our ultimate itinerary.

Wonder walls in Dubrovnik

The ‘Pearl of the Adriatic’ is one of Europe’s most glorious fortified cities, and any visit should begin with a full-circuit walk of the Unesco-listed walls, built to protect the former city-state from attack from land and sea. Then, explore the charming old town (ask your hotel concierge to arrange a private guided tour) to see Baroque churches, cloistered monasteries and noble palazzi. At the Maritime Museum, learn how Dubrovnik’s wealth was based on shipping; in the cathedral treasury, see golden reliquaries from far off lands. The Museum of Modern Art, meanwhile, hosts contemporary artworks, proving that Dubrovik today is still alive with creativity.

Overlooking a secluded cove, a 10-minute walk from the old town, Hotel Bellevue has doubles from £220, B&B. Plan the perfect trip with our expert guide to Dubrovnik.

Pearl of the Adriatic: Dubrovnik's Unesco-listed walls
Pearl of the Adriatic: Dubrovnik's Unesco-listed walls - Clement LEONARD

Visit the ‘Village of Storks’ in Lonjsko Polje

Southeast of Zagreb, near the border with Bosnia, Lonjsko Polje Nature Park (entrance €3) is on Unesco’s tentative list due to its well-preserved wet forests and meadows, inhabited by indigenous Posavina horses, Turopolje pigs and Podolian cattle, and marshes and water habitats, visited by migrating birds. Begin in the village of Čigoč, made up of traditional wooden houses with steep gabled roofs, where pairs of white storks nest each summer. At the visitors centre, guide Davor Anzil will tell you all about these fascinating birds. Then follow a network of trails to several beautifully-designed elevated viewpoints (featured in the Croatian Pavilion at the Venice Biennale of Architecture 2023), where you can spot storks, herons, swans and white-tailed eagles.

Tradicije Čigoč has doubles from £51, B&B, as well as delicious hearty meals based on local farm produce. Fly to Zagreb, around a 90-minute drive from Čigoč. 

Storks in nest on house roof, Nature park Lonjsko polje, Croatia
Čigoč is a nesting place for white storks each summer - Getty Images/iStockphoto

See the sights of Split

Backed by rugged mountains and overlooking a sheltered bay, it’s obvious why Roman Emperor Diocletian chose this sunny site for his retirement palace. Today it is Unesco-listed, thanks to the well-preserved Roman architecture and the fact that everyday city life still continues within the ancient palace walls. Scottish architect Robert Adam visited Split  in 1757, and the city’s combination of Roman and later Venetian-Renaissance buildings inspired his neoclassical style. See the Roman Peristil courtyard, hosting open-air opera in summer, and Diocletian’s octagonal mausoleum, now a cathedral. Don’t miss the Meštrović Gallery, home to modern sculpture in and around a 1930s villa and garden.

Hotel Park has doubles from £142, B&B. 

Diocletian's Palace, Split, Croatia
The city of Split is peppered with Roman and Venetian-Renaissance buildings - Getty

Sunset cruises in Rovinj

On Istria’s west coast, each evening Rovinj bathes in stunning orangey-purple sunsets. Its cobbled alleys are a warren of cafes, pizzerias and galleries, while the waterfront is rimmed by busy seafood eateries. Rovinj has a choice of luxury hotels – a favourite is the Grand Hotel Park, where the best rooms come with a terrace and private plunge pool, and blissful views of the old town across the bay. On request, the concierge can arrange an early-evening speedboat tour from the marina out front, around the Rovinj archipelago, followed by dinner at the hotel’s Michelin-starred restaurant, Agli Amici.

Grand Hotel Rovinj has doubles from £190, B&B. Fly to Pula.

Grand Park Hotel Rovinj by Maistra Collection. Croatia
Istria's west coast is particularly beautiful at sunset

Wine and dine in Slavonia

Make Ilok your base for exploring the lesser-known regions of Slavonia, Baranja and Syrmia in eastern Croatia, famed for kulen (paprika-spiced salami) and excellent white wines. Rolling hills are planted with meticulously cultivated vineyards and the centuries-old Iločki Podrum offers tours of its cellars, tasting, accommodation and delicious meals – try their white Traminac with pumpkin soup followed by grilled perch. North from here, in Baranja, Belje in Kneževi Vinogradi is the region’s biggest producer of grapes, while family-run Josić in Zmajevac occupies a traditional gator (hillside cellars), where you can eat perkelt (spicy fish stew) and drink white Graševina.

New for 2024, Iločki Podrum has 12 rooms with contemporary design in the 18th-century Granarium (Granary), doubles from £94, B&B. Fly direct to Osijek.

History and glamour on Hvar

Much loved by yachters, Hvar Town is one of the most chi-chi resorts in the Adriatic: Venetian-era stone buildings huddled around a deep harbour, plus upmarket hotels, rustic-chic restaurants and a hilltop castle. Spend a day sunbathing at the swanky Beach Club Hvar, or catch a taxi-boat to the pine-scented Pakleni islets and go skinny-dipping (the naturist beaches are marked ‘FKK’). Stay at the Palace Elisabeth, on the main square, and ask the concierge to arrange a Cave Wine Tasting tour by speedboat on the island’s sunny south coast.

Palace Elisabeth has doubles from £324, B&B. Fly to Split, and catch the catamaran to Hvar (around one hour). 

Hvar town in Southern Croatia
Hvar is one of the chicest resorts in the Adriatic - Getty Images/iStockphoto

Stylish stargazing on Dugi Otok

A blissful boat ride from Zadar brings you to the long, slender island of Dugi Otok. Remote and underdeveloped, its home to the luxurious eco-chic Villa Nai, hidden amid hillside olive groves and designed to sit snugly within the contours of the land. It has just eight rooms and suites, an infinity pool, a small spa, and two superb restaurants, where you can taste the owners’ prize-winning olive oil. Far from the urban lights of the mainland, it’s ideal for star-gazing at night. To escape still further, ask the concierge to arrange a private speed-boat tour of the islets of Kornati National Park.

Villa Nai has doubles from £503, B&B. Fly to Zadar, and take the ferry to Dugi Otok (around 1h 45).

Hotel Villa Nai Croatia
Hotel Villa Nai is one of the best places to watch the stars - Lidija Lolic

Boutique lodgings on wild Cres

Unspolit and off most people’s radar, the island of Cres is known for its rugged landscapes, pebble beaches, hardy sheep, griffon vultures and the Tramontana oak forest. The main settlement, Cres Town, centres on a fishing harbour rimmed by pastel-coloured Venetian-era houses. Summer 2024 will see the opening of the island’s first five-star hotel, The Isolano, a Marriot Autograph Collection property. Backed by pinewoods, overlooking the Adriatic, a 10-minute walk from Cres Town, it will have 49 rooms with summery contemporary Mediterranean design, a spa, an outdoor pool, and a sea-view terrace restaurant.

The Isolano will have doubles from £219, B&B. Fly to Rijeka, then catch the catamaran to Cres (1hr 20min)

A grand tour of Dalmatia

Cultural sightseeing, adventure sports and swish five-star hotels await on a journey from Dubrovnik to Split. Starting in the Unesco-listed city – which doubled as King’s Landing in Game of Thrones – kids willl love riding the cable-car to the peak of Mt Srđ, before sea-kayaking around the medieval city walls. Onwards to Hvar island, where trendy Hvar Town will be your base for hiking along the sun-drenched south coast, and snorkelling off the pine-scented Pakleni islets. Historic Split is the final destination, where you can head out and discover the thundering waterfalls of Krka National Park, and also explore a hillside fortress in Omiš.

Audley Travel offers the 10-day Family Tour of Croatia from £4,955 per person, including all flights, transfers, accommodation and excursions mentioned. 

Self-guided cycling in Istria

In northwest Croatia, the verdant Istrian peninsular, with its quiet country roads and gently undulating hills planted with vineyards and olive groves, has become a popular cycling destination. This one-week self-guided tour takes you from Pula, with its Roman amphitheatre, to Poreč, famed for the Unecso-listed Byzantine mosaics of the Euphrasian Basilica. You’ll cycle an average of 30km (19miles) per day, passing through Vodnjan, with its church housing three mummified saints, the lovely seaside resort of Rovinj, and the Lim Fjord, where you can taste fresh oysters, plucked straight from the sea. Note that e-bikes are also available.

Exodus offer a one-week cycling holiday from £1,789 per person, including flights from London Gatwick to Pula, hotels, bikes, support and luggage transfers.

Go sea kayaking on Rab

The northern island of Rab receives a fraction of the visitors of those to the south, and exploring it by kayak makes for an even more peaceful escape. On a five-day tour for families, you’ll paddle from medieval Rab Town, standing proud on a tiny fortified peninsula with four bell towers, past the ancient holm oaks of the Dundo forest and the sandy coves of Lopar. Professional guides will help with tuition, and along the way you’ll have time for swimming in translucent turquoise waters, and bed down in tents. If you’re lucky, you might even spot dolphins.

Sea Kayak Croatia offers the five-day Around Rab Island tour from £562 per adult and from £235 per child, depending on age. Fly to Rijeka or Zadar.

Group of sea kayak on the beach, Adriatic Sea, Croatia
Kayaking is a peaceful and memorable way to explore the island of Rab - Alamy

Toddler-friendly retreat in Rovinj

Set in landscaped grounds by the sea, the Family Hotel Amarin is designed specifically for young children, with lots of careful details and amusing games, so they learn while they play. There’s an excellent kids club, a child-friendly beach with shallow sea, and three outdoor pools. Expect lots of tot-friendly treats in the restaurant, where children have their own buffet area. On arrival, each kid gets a wooden scooter, which they can use for going up and down the long curving ramp to the upper floors. An in-house babysitting service means mum and dad can enjoy Rovinj’s charms in the evenings.

Family Hotel Amarin has doubles from £128, B&B, (baby cot free on request). Fly to Pula.

Family Hotel Amarin, Rovinj, Croatia
Family Hotel Amarin is designed for travelling with young children

Learn to sail in Kornati National Park

For those seeking to reconnect with the elements, the Kornati National Park is an archipelago of 89 rocky islets and reefs, inhabited by peregrine falcons, eagle owls and herons. You find plenty of sheltered bays for dropping anchor, some with make-shift seasonal eateries – the best are owned by fishermen-chefs, who offer seafood plucked from pristine waters that same day. If you sail from Šibenik, you might stop en route at Skradin to visit the lush woodland and cascades of Krka National Park.

Nautilus Yachting offer Learn to Sail in Šibenik, a one-week private yacht charter with an RYA instructor, from £1,630 (plus £1,560 for instructor), aboard a three-cabin, two-head, Dufour 382 training yacht.

Croatia, Dalmatia, Kornati islands
Kornati National Park has 89 rocky islets and reefs to explore - Manfred Bortoli/4Corners

Explore the wetlands of Kopački Rit

In Croatia’s northeast, at the confluence of the Danube and Drava, lie the wetlands of Kopački Rit, a web of lakes, canals, meadows and white-willow forests. Start at the nature park’s reception (entrance £2.55), where interactive displays present the park’s flora and fauna, then take a guided tour by boat (£10.20) to see white-tailed eagles, cormorants and herons – also look out for otters, beavers and deer. This is prime cycling country, traversed by both the Danube and Drava cycle routes, so you could stay in Osijek and pedal to Kopački Rit, around 10 miles away. On the way back, be sure to grab a table at Čingi Lingi čarda in Bilje for a lunch of freshwater fish, such as pike, perch or carp.

Guesthouse Maksimilian in Tvrđa in Osijek has doubles from £53, B&B, and can also arrange bike rental at £8.50 per day. Fly to direct to Osijek. 

Kopacki rit Nature Park, Croatia
Discover lakes, canals, meadows and white-willow forests in the wetlands of Kopački Rit - Getty Images/iStockphoto

Step back in time in Pula

The Romans founded Pola (Pula) on the tip of the Istrian peninsula in the second-century BC. History looms large: see the vast Arena, a monumental amphitheatre designed to seat 20,000, which is still in use today – in summer 2024, Simple Minds and Andrea Bocelli will play concerts here, and in July it hosts the Pula Film Festival. On the Forum square, see the Temple of Augustus and have drinks at the Cvajner Gallery cafe. Take a day-trip by boat to the scattered green islets of Brijuni National Park, where the Romans kept summer villas, as did the former Yugoslav president, Tito.

Grand Hotel Brioni has doubles from £220, B&B. Ask the concierge to arrange a private guided city tour. 

architecture of the Arena from Pula
Walk in the footsteps of the Romans in Pula's monumental amphitheatre - Getty/Moments RF

Hike north Croatia’s national parks

This small-group one-week guided walking tour begins in Zagreb and ends in Split. Along the way, you’ll explore the verdant forests and awe-inspiring waterfalls of Plitvice and Krka National Parks, as well as hike through the spectacular mountains and canyons of the Dinaric Alps in the North Velebit and Paklenica National Parks, affording magnificent views down onto the Adriatic Sea. Expect leisurely walking of up to 12km (8 miles) in one day, along with cultural sightseeing in Zadar, famed for its Romanesque churches, and Split, founded by eccentric Roman Emperor Diocletian.

Responsible Travel offers the Northern Croatia Walking Holiday from £1,767, including accommodation and meals in three-star hotels. Flights to Zagreb not included.

Hikers in Paklenica National Park, Velebit
Hikers should make a beeline for Croatia's striking Dinaric Alps - Alamy

Wines and oysters on the Pelješac peninsula

Croatia’s most esteemed wine, the red Dingač, comes from the steep seaward slopes of Pelješac peninsula northwest of Dubrovnik. You can visit Pelješac as a day trip from the city, but connoisseurs could easily spend several days here, touring vineyards planted with Plavac mali vines and sampling their wines – St Hills and Korta Katarina are fine choices. From medieval Ston, take a boat tour of Mali Ston bay to learn how oysters are cultivated, and taste some, pulled up on ropes directly from the sea.

Villa Korta Katarina in Orebić has suites from £704. Fly to Dubrovnik.

Dive Dalmatia’s hidden depths

Scuba diving enthusiasts will marvel at Dalmatia’s extraordinary marine topography of sea caves and coral-adorned sea walls, inhabited by glistening silver fish, lobster, moray eels, octopus and even yellow seahorses. Trogir Diving School offers CMAS certification dive courses at various levels – beginners can start with an easy dive in the cove directly outside the school, and later progress to several of the 30 stunning nearby dive sites. If your partner is a non-diver, they’ll be more than happy exploring Trogir’s medieval stone alleys and Unesco-listed Romanesque cathedral, while you’re submerged in the big blue. 

Diverse Travel offers a one-week diving package from £965 per person, including accommodation at Mira Apartments in Trogir, flights from London Gatwick to Split, transfers and five dives.

Say cheese on Pag

Croatian gourmets love the wild rocky island of Pag for its delicious Paški sir, a sheep’s cheese similar to pecorino, and succulent lamb. The island’s sheep do well on the isle’s windswept pastures, speckled with sage, said to give the produce a special flavour. Sleep at Boškinac, where their Michelin-starred restaurant offers three degustation menus, highlighting local specialities with a creative twist (including lamb), plus optional wine pairing. Indulged a little too much? Work off some calories with Pag Outdoor who arrange hiking, cycling and kayaking, including full-moon night-time tours.

Hotel Boškinac near Novalja has doubles from £192, B&B. Fly to Zadar, around an hour’s drive away.

Croatia, Velebit coastal area, Pag island, young visitor to Paski Sir, the oldest cheese factory on the island
While in Pag, sample Paški sir, a sheep's cheese similar to pecorino - Stipe Surac/4Corners Images

Luxuriate on Lošinj

Lošinj in the magnificent Kvarner Gulf has long been known for the benefits of its mild climate, fresh air and aromatic planting, which is why it’s dubbed the “Island of Vitality”. Stay at the five-star Boutique Hotel Alhambra, in Čikat Bay, where you can savour a gourmet dinner at the Michelin-starred Alfred Keller Restaurant Vinotheque. Next morning, discover nature’s healing powers through a guided forest bathing experience, and later unwind on a sunset cruise, complete with a champagne picnic.

Boutique Hotel Alhambra has doubles from £325, B&B. Fly to Rijeka, and arrange transfers with the hotel.

Boutique Hotel Alhambra, Mali Lošinj, Croatia
Lošinj has been dubbed the “Island of Vitality” for good reason

Hike the lands of Dubrovnik’s former republic

This one-week escape for keen walkers takes in Dubrovnik’s old town, before admiring the botanical garden and tumbledown Benedictine monastery on the uninhabited isle of Lokrum. There’s a boat trip around the car-free Elaphiti islets for hiking and swimming, and an excursion to Ston, to walk the magnificent medieval fortifications, visit a local winery and taste oysters from Mali Ston Bay. You’ll also have a day in pretty Cavtat, with its palm-lined promenade, and an optional hike in the rural Konavle Valley.

Ramble Worldwide offers the Dubrovnik Coast & Islands from £1,785 per person, including flights, transfers, half-board accommodation and a guide. 

Go wild in the Cetina Canyon

The River Cetina cuts through a steep rocky canyon, tumbling over a series of dramatic waterfalls and rapids to meet the sea at Omiš, an hour’s drive from Split. A former pirate’s lair complete with a clifftop fortress, it’s a fantastic venue for adventure sports, including whitewater rafting, canyoning, zip-lining, hiking and kayaking. Teens and adults alike will relish the adrenaline-fuelled challenges in the lush Dalmatian scenery, although there’s also plenty of opportunity to chill out on the beach.

Greenworld Holidays offers the week-long Omiš Family Activity Holiday from £1,195 per person, with four-star accommodation and a number of activities. Flights to Split not included.

Zip line at Canyon of Cetina River near Omis, Croatia
The River Cetina is a fantastic venue for adventure sports, including zip-lining - Shutterstock

Cultural pursuits in Zagreb

A city for all seasons, the Croatian capital is a buzzing city break that still evades most tourists’ radar. In the medieval Upper Town, see the cathedral and the award-winning Museum of Broken Relationships, then head to Lotrščak Tower for magnificent views over the city rooftops. Pass through the colourful Dolac open-air market to arrive in the Lower Town, with tree-lined avenues, leafy parks and grand Habsburgian buildings, including the train station. The Orient Express used to stop here, and the opulant Art Deco Hotel Esplanade was built in 1925 to serve its passengers.

Hotel Esplanade has doubles from £125, B&B. Fly to Zagreb. 

Dolac farmer market in Zagreb, Croatia
The colourful Dolac open-air market is a must-see in Zagreb - Shutterstock

A three-nation odyssey

Why not combine three Balkan beauties on a rail adventure? Catch the Eurostar from London St Pancras and – after a night in Munich –  you’ll explore the Slovenian capital, Ljubljana. From here it’s a short ride to Zagreb, where you’ll explore the handsome medieval Upper Town, before heading to the waterfalls of Plitvice Lakes National Park. Then it’s south by train to Split on the Adriatic coast, to see Diocletian’s Palace and take a boat trip to the gorgeous Dalmatian island of Hvar. From here you’ll head on to Dubrovnik, then down into Montenegro for the final day, where the butterfly-shaped Bay of Kotor is a highlight.

Great Rail Journeys offers the 13-day Slovenia, Croatia and Montenegro tour from £3,095 per person, including train travel, four-star accommodation, meals and the return flight from Dubrovnik to London Gatwick.

Easy-going Dalmatian beach holiday

The Makarska Riviera, running 60km (38 miles) all the way from Brela to Gradac, is known for its lovely fine pebble beaches, shaded by fragrant Aleppo pines. To make the most of it, base yourself in the cheerful seaside town of Makarska, backed by the rugged heights of Mount Biokovo, and linked to neighbouring waterside villages by a coastal path and public buses. Stay at the family-run Hotel Martimo, with a leafy sea-view terrace restaurant overlooking a pebble beach, on the  seafront promenade, a lovely 15-minute stroll from town.

Jet2 Holidays offers one week from £639 per person, B&B at Hotel Maritimo, with flights from Manchester to Split.

Make a splash in Kornati

This one-week swimming holiday is classed as “leisurely”, meaning you should be capable of swimming approximately two miles daily, at a gentle pace, divided over at least two swims. Basic technical advice plus some training (with video) will be provided. You’ll be based at the three-star Hotel Sali on Dugi Otok – the starting point for swims out to the islets of Kornati National Park, to discover turquoise bays and sea caves. There will also be time for snorkelling in the translucent waters of Telašćica Nature Park.

Swimtrek offers the Kornati Island Short Swims tour from £1,120 per person, including accommodation and guide, but not flight or dinners. Fly to Zadar, and take the ferry to Dugi Otok (around 1h 45).

On the Marco Polo trail

Emerald Cruises specialise in small ships (with a maximum of just 100 passengers) and this seven-night cruise takes you through from Dubrovnik to Venice. Along the way, you’ll get to see Korčula, the supposed birthplace of Marco Polo; Hvar, with its Venetian-era hilltop castle and buzzy nightlife; Šibenik, with its Unesco-listed cathedral and proud fortresses; Zadar, where the old town occupies a small peninsula, with Roman ruins and the contemporary Sea Organ; and Rovinj, with its pretty fishing harbour rimmed by pastel-coloured facades.

Emerald Cruises offers the Croatian Coast and the Best of the Adriatic cruise from £3,868 per person, all inclusive. Flights not included.

Cres Island, Croatia
Sailing along the coast is one of the best ways to explore Croatia - Getty Images/iStockphoto

Reside in a luxury waterside villa on Brač

Set amid towering pine trees, just a few steps from a secluded beach in Likva Bay near Sutivan, on Brač‘s north coast, the unique Villa Vale Residence combines contemporary design and local natural stone. Sleeping eight (all rooms have king-size beds, ensuite bathrooms and sea views), it has an outdoor heated pool, outdoor gym, sauna, wine cellar and mini amphitheatre, and comes complete with its own luxury boat and private skipper, two cars, eight bicycles and two SUP’s. Private chef on request.

My Luxoria offers a week at the Villa Vale Residence from £22,060, including transfers by boat from Split airport. Fly to Split.

Time for wine & truffles in Istria

Hire a car and explore inland Istria, the heart-shaped peninsula in the country’s northwestern tip, known for its Italianate cuisine and homemade fuži pasta. The hills are planted with vineyards and olive groves, while the oak woods of the Mirna valley abound with truffles. Visit local wineries to sample the region’s white Malvazija and red Teran (try Kozlović near Buje, and Fakin near Motovun). Truffle season starts in the autumn, and Karlić Tartufi near Buzet runs tours. Sleep, eat and drink in style at Meneghetti Wine Hotel near Bale.

Meneghetti Wine Hotel & Winery has doubles from £231, B&B. Fly to Pula.

Meneghetti Wine Hotel & Winery is the place to sleep, eat and drink in style in Istria
Meneghetti Wine Hotel & Winery is the place to sleep, eat and drink in style in Istria - Elena Mocibob

A window to the past

This two-week tour takes you through the countries of former-Yugoslavia, starting from Zagreb and ending in Dubrovnik. From Zagreb, you’ll travel eastwards through Slavonia (including the cities of Osijek, Vukovar and Ilok), crossing the River Danube into Serbia (Belgrade and Kraljevo), proceed to Bosnia (Sarajevo and Mostar) and then down into Montenegro (Kotor Bay). Guided by a professor of history, you’ll learn more about this politically and culturally fascinating region, touring Hapsburgian forts, Byzantine monasteries and Ottoman mosques, with nights in five-star hotels along the way.

Martin Randall Travel offers the Western Balkans tour From £6,060 per person, including flights, transfers, accommodation and guides. Bookings open for May 2025 departure.