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Head Office ROVINJ

  • Way Point Rovinj/Marine Media doo HR-B-52-130043211
  • T. +385 (0)52 815 670
  • F. +385 (0)52 814 161

Branch Office PULA

  • Šeki: +385 91 181 5673
  • Alen: +385 91 181 5675


(b) Veruda 7 DAYS


Every year Brijuni is becoming more popular and attractive as a destination for boaters, who spend
several days on the island relaxing and enjoying the rich variety of offer. When you arrive on the island
the CONCIERGE SERVICE STAFF will do its best to make your stay on the island as interesting and
pleasant as possible: from organizing excursions by electric cars or bikes, playing golf, tennis, to gala
lunches or dinners at unique locations, at sunset or with flambeaus...
The reception desk is located in the Hotel "Neptun". For all information please call +385 (0)98490792

St. Nicolas bay on the Island of Mali
Brijun is the new nautical destination inside Brijuni archipelago. Mali Brijun with the suface of cca 100 ha
once was forming part of Veli Brijun. Today these dwo islands are divided by Tisnac channel which is
120 m wide and 2-3 m deep. Low-lying shore of Mali Brijun is full of shingle beaches and gentle bays…
Choose yours, surrounded by silence that is completed with summer sounds; nobody around you,
maybe just in the next bay… For your refresh on the island there is a bar – restaurant which emits a
frendy atmosphere, the only one you may meet in the docile wildness of Mali Brijun.

The guests that arrive with their own boats on Brijuni Islands are required to contact the hotel reception
situated in the main harbor.
> In the harbor there are connections for water and electricity.
> Navigation in the waters of Brijuni National Park is permitted to hotel guests and daily visitors only in
order to berth in the port of Big Brijuni or to anchorage in the bay of St. Nicholas at Brijuni Minor.
Navigation and stopping in other parts belonging to archipelago’s waters are not allowed.
> On the island it is not allowed to bring bicycles and other vehicles.
> In the port and throughout the waters belonging to Brijuni National Park is prohibited dumping garbage
of all kinds.


Once a mussel farm, today famed for its marina, Pomer lies in a well-protected part of Medulin Bay. The
marina provides 250 berths and 50 boat places on land, together with all necessary facilities.
In summer folk festivals are organized, as well as chamber music concerts held in churches. Following
the fishing tradition, there are several well-known seafood restaurants. You can also find here a shop,
bakery and other amenities.
This small fishing town has preserved its peace and quiet until today.


Mali Lošinj is the biggest settlement on the island, found on the southern side of the Bay of Lošinj, which
thanks to this position has become a very important maritime and commercial centre, and today, also an
important tourist destination.
Positioned in the August Bay, the biggest closed bay of the island, and with 7000 inhabitants, today it is
the biggest island town in the Adriatic.
Today Mali Lošinj is one of the main tourist centres on the Adriatic known in all European tourism circles,
which is proofed by an ever bigger number of guest that visit the island every year.
Mali Lošinj was the recipient of the title „Champion of Tourism 2007“, and for 2009, Mali Lošinj is the
Croatian candidate for the Golden Flower of Europe 2009.


Olib is an island in northern Dalmatia, located northwest of Zadar, southwest of Pag, southeast of Lošinj
and just east of Silba with an area of 26.14 km2. The products of Olib include wine, olive oil, and cheese.
Olib has no native freshwater sources. Consequently, nearly all homes on the island are built with
cisterns to capture rainwater. There are also two communal wells available to residents.

Although the year-round population only hovers around 100, that number swells during the summer
months when both ancestors of the island's native population as well as international tourists come to
enjoy the ample sea, sun, and relaxed atmosphere.

Olib is connected to the mainland by ferry to Zadar via the islands of Silba and Premuda. The journey to
the mainland takes approximately two hours on a catamaran or three to five hours on a car ferry. Cars
are forbidden to be used for transport on the island, instead having to be parked in a designated area
adjacent to the harbor.



Susak is a small island located in the north of the warm Adriatic sea (Mediterranean). It’s famous for it’s
sandy beaches, beautiful folk costumes and yellow dost from which the island made. It is this yellow dust
which makes Susak unique - even the the most experienced seamen will agree there’s no similar island
in the whole Mediterranean! Getting to Susak is not an easy task, while finding accommodation is even
tougher. These two facts have kept the island of the touristic agencies radars. Most of them are totally
unaware of it’s existance, which is a good thing since it keeps crowds off the island. On the island
there’re no roads, noisy night clubs - there are only miles of dusty paths running across sand cascades,
which connect the only village with coves on the other side of the island. During winter island is
practically deserted. The only 200 people who live there throughout the year are the people who stayed
behind during the big emigration wave to he United States. On Susak a special dialect is spoken, which
is so different from standard Croatian that nobody in Croatia understands it.



Unije, the largest of the islands surrounding Lošinj, was populated through all historical periods due to
good geographical and traffic position at the entrance of Kvarner, several sources of fresh water and
broad fertile land.
Both the northern and eastern sides of the island are steep and rocky, overgrown with evergreen holly-
oak, while the southern and western sides are more unbroken and form a bay where only here one can
see mirrored in the sea the facade of its houses and fertile fields. This is an island of olive groves whose
branches bear witness to their distant past. The highest point of the island is Kalk (132 m.).
It is suggested that those arriving on the island with their own boat should use the more accessible
western side of the island, in the bay of Marańćol, where the sea is deepest.
There are no cars on the island.
In the village there are several restaurants, patisseries, bakeries, a post office and grocery stores.
A regular shipping line connects the island with Lošinj and several times a week the island is linked by
catamaran with Rijeka.