Coronavirus in Croatia [LATEST UPDATES ON COVID-19]

Since the first Covid-19 cases happen in China, and then later in Italy, the pandemic has disturbed the way we live and especially the way we travel. With many countries in and out of a lockdown constantly, it’s hard to make any travel plans.

This post is updated at least once a week, and as often as needed.

Coronavirus in Croatia overview

Croatia got its first confirmed case of COVID-19 disease on the 25th of February 2020.

Since then we went from the exemplary country in fighting the virus to the worst European country in the terms of the number of cases per 100.000 inhabitants within a 14-day period. And we’ve also been anywhere in between. Now we are back to decreasing the curve.

What happened? We were one of the first countries in Europe to introduce a strict lockdown back in March. By mid-May, we had almost 0 active cases.

But as our economy depends heavily on tourism, we were also one of the first countries to open our borders. And not only to EU member states. We open them to almost all countries. From some, we required a negative PRC test not older than 48 h. But from many, we required nothing at all.

Then, we also opened all businesses, including nightclubs. So by mid-August, we had a surge in the number of cases, mainly among the young population. So neighboring countries started tightening restrictions on travels to and from Croatia. This hurt our tourism a lot especially when Slovenia, Italy, and Austria all put us on their red list and required a negative test for anybody traveling to these countries from Croatia.

Fast forward to mid-November 2020, the number of cases in Croatia was increasing by 3000 a day on average, but we still had some of the most liberal measures in all Europe, comparable only with Sweden and Switzerland. We had to keep our distance, wear masks in closed spaces, and avoid big and small gatherings. (In my opinion, add to this washing hands and ventilating all interior spaces regularly, and we would have a winning formula to keep the pandemic in check, while still not killing the economy and going absolutely hysteric. But anyway, nobody asks me what I think … so here we are!)

Anyways, by the end of November, the government, under the pressure from journalists, scientists, doctors, and some politicians introduced new strict measures. Bars, restaurants, and gyms had to be closed. And we weren't allowed to travel out of our region in the period between December 23 2020 until January 10, 2021. The last measure was lifted the day Croatia was hit by a terrible quake of magnitude 6.4. Many villages and towns south of Zagreb suffered enormously, so the Government allowed movement between the regions.

As of 26.05.2021., we have 3.020 active Covid-19 cases, out of the active cases 1.100 people are in the hospitals, and out of them, 110 people are intubated. From the beginning of the pandemic, we had 355.000 Covid-19 cases and close to 8.000 deaths.

How is the situation with Covid-19 in different Croatian regions?

The map below is an example of the map of Croatia with the total number of confirmed cases (since the beginning of the pandemic) in each Croatian region. For the updated map, please check the Koronavirus.hr. They update the map, on their website, daily, after 3 pm. You can check the number of active cases (this is actually what you should watch), but also the number of total cases from the beginning of the pandemic.

covid map croatia total cases 5.1.2021.

In Istria where we live, up until now, we had in total 7.200 confirmed cases and as of May 26, 2021, we have 20 active cases.

Is Croatia flattening the curve?

In the last 7 days, we had an average of 400 cases a day, and just a month ago the weekly average was 1600 cases.

We can say that Croatia passed the third wave of the pandemic, and it will soon have very few active cases of the Covid-19. The peak of the current wave of the epidemic has passed.

More importantly, the number of hospitalized patients is also flattening, as well as the number of people on respirators.

Covid-19 vaccination in Croatia

Croatia started vaccinating people on December 27, 2020. The first doses are distributed among infirm senior citizens, and social and healthcare workers. The Croatian government follows the European vaccination plan. So far Pfizer-BioNTech, Moderna, AstraZeneca, and Johnosn&Johnson vaccinations have been approved, and hopefully, Sputnik V will be approved in the following days. Vaccination is free for all Croatian citizens, but it isn't mandatory.

Current Croatia travel restrictions [LATEST UPDATE, MAY 26 2021]

As of April 1, 2021, entry into Croatia is again simplified.

You are permitted entry into Croatia with:

  • The negative covid-19 test result, either PCR or rapid antigen test not older than 48 hours. Find here the full list of approved rapid antigen tests.
  • Certificate of vaccination valid 14 days after second vaccination or the first one for vaccines administered only with one dose
  • Medical certificate that confirms that you have recovered from Covid-19. This certificate is basically your positive PCR or rapid antigen test that is at least 11 days old, and not more than 180 days old.

If you, regardless of your citizenship, come into Croatia from non-EU/non-EEA countries, you will also need to have evidence of accommodation paid in advance and in full.

The above requirements don't apply to children aged 12 or under.

You can also do a PCR test or rapid antigen test upon your arrival in Croatia and self-isolate until you receive the negative test results. The PCR test in Croatia costs anywhere between 400 Kn to 700 Kn (Don't even ask! I don't understand it myself.). Some testing centers charge an extra 100-150 Kn (12-20 €) to have your test results translated into English. Here is the list of all PCR testing centers in Croatia (it's in Croatian only, but it's easy to understand and you have all contacts, and prices there).

The price of a rapid antigen test is anywhere from 150 Kn (20€) to 250 Kn (35€).

If you are coming from a few EU/EEA countries on the green list, regardless of your citizenship, you are admitted to Croatia without any Covid-19 restrictions. All you need is a valid travel document. However, these countries are few and far between. They include a couple of Finnish and Norwegian provinces and Grenland. So, good luck with that :). You can check a detailed list of the countries here. (If the situation is everywhere the same, wouldn't then make sense that there are no restrictions between the countries – just a thought. Anyways ….)

The people traveling to Croatia from South Africa, Brasil, Zanzibar, and India, besides negative PCR test not older than 48h, need also to self-isolate for 14 days. Self-isolation means that you can't leave the apartment where you are staying. It also means that police can, and certainly will check on you during your self-isolation term to make sure you are locked in. Self-isolation can be shortened if, after 7 days, you make another PCR test in Croatia and the test results are negative.

As long as you won't be staying in Croatia, you can always transit through Croatia regardless of the country you are traveling from.

The above restrictions also don't apply to the travelers arriving from Australia, Japan, New Zealand, Rwanda, Singapore, South Korea, Thailand, Uruguay, China, and special administrative regions of the People’s Republic of China – Hong Kong and Macao. People coming from these countries can enter Croatia in the same manner as pre-Covid. They don't need to present a negative PCR test, nor they need to self-isolate upon arrival. All this, of course, considering that they haven't been in close contact with an infected person and show no signs of disease.

We recommend that you fill the online questionnaire, through the Enter Croatia website, prior to your arrival. This can help speed up the border-crossing procedure.

The current restrictions are valid until April 15, 2021.

FAQ

Below we give answers to some of the most common questions regarding Covid-19 in Croatia.

Is there a lockdown in Croatia?

Although some services are limited, we don't have a complete lockdown like many other European countries. Since May 28 all restaurants and cafes serving food can serve the customers from 6 am to 11 pm indoor and outdoor. Bars can only serve customers at the terraces but not indoors. Casinos are open but aren't allowed to serve drinks or food. Nightclubs remain closed. Gyms, fitness centers, and other sports facilities are open.

No operas, music, and dance performances are permitted. Weddings are allowed under certain conditions: max 120 guests and all the attendees need to show that either they have recovered from Covid-19 in the last 180 days, have been fully vaccinated, or have tested negative on Covid-19 in the last 48h. Outdoor trade fairs are allowed. Alcohol can't be sold from 11 pm to 6 am, and all gatherings, celebrations, and public events must end by 11 pm.

Other measures include keeping a social distance of 2 m indoors and at least 1.5 m outdoors, wearing masks in closed public spaces, and stores, and limit on the number of people in cinemas, galleries, churches, and stores in accordance with the surface.

Do you need to wear a mask?

You need to wear a mask in enclosed public spaces, like churches, stores, government buildings, public transport, etc., and where social distancing can't be maintained. You aren't obliged to wear a face mask outdoors unless you can't maintain physical distance.

Do I need to go through mandatory self-isolation?

If you can enter Croatia (as explained above), and you bring with you one of the certificates listed above, you don't need to self-isolate. If you haven't had a negative test with you, you will need to test in Croatia. In that case, you will need to self-isolate until you receive negative PCR  or rapid antigen test results.

As explained above, you will only need to self-isolate in Croatia if you are coming from one of the following territories: South Africa, Zanzibar, India, and Brasil.

Is movement within Croatia restricted?

You are free to move within Croatia as you please. However, people are asked to refrain from all unessential travel.

Best resources for coronavirus info

You can get daily updates about the Covid-19 situation in Croatia at Koronavirus.hr website. It is interesting to check it if you travel to a specific region in Croatia and would like to know what's the situation like in that particular area. They have a map with the number of active cases in each Croatian county.

You can consult Croatiacovid19.info website, although it might become more accurate and interesting as the summer season approaches.

There is also a Viber community run by Total Croatia News where users share experience and information regarding traveling in Croatia during the pandemic.

You can also check the official EU website – Reopen Europe – where the current situation in various European countries, as well as measures, are presented in a very simple and clear way. This is a good resource of information regarding Covid in all EU countries.

What if I get coronavirus while in Croatia?

If you don't feel well while in Croatia and you suspect Covid-19, you should let know people in charge of the accommodation you are staying at. They will contact a local doctor and a doctor will decide if you need to be tested for Covid or not. If you need to be tested, you will need to self-isolate until you get your results. If your results are negative, your self-isolation will automatically be terminated. But if you test positive, then you will need to self-isolate for 10 days. Last summer, every town, every municipality had a location set up for people in that situation. However, if you feel better going home but your self-isolation is still going on, you will need to communicate with a local doctor who will further communicate with your country's authorities to agree upon the conditions of your return home.

Ask us anything you would like to know regarding the coronavirus in Croatia!

SHARING IS CARING!



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54 thoughts on “Coronavirus in Croatia [LATEST UPDATES ON COVID-19]”

  1. Hi Frank
    My family and I are travelling to Croatia in a couple of weeks from the UK for a week. I am struggling to find specific information on what test we require to return to England. I believe it is a PCR test and that the Rapid Antigen Test are not good enough? This has to be within 3 days of travel, but can this be one that is supplied by the NHS and we take and log ourselves or do we have to go to a test centre in Croatia for this?
    Many thanks for your help.

    Reply
    • If that NHS test is good for the UK, you don’t need anything to get out of Croatia. You might need something else to board the plane. The best is to check with the airline.

  2. Hi Frank,

    thank you so much for all your incredible tips and advice! I am planning to come visit Croatia in late June to early July and your website has been very helpful for planning! Do you know what the current policy is for traveling from Croatia to Montenegro as a vaccinated American? We have read nice things about a day trip to Kotor but was not sure if this would be possible due to COVID-19 restrictions. Any information you have regarding this would be helpful!

    Best,

    Yvette

    Reply
    • I think that Montenegro doesn’t require any special documents, besides regular travel documents, to enter the country. And Croatia allows everybody to enter as long as you are fully vaccinated (or have recovered from covid, or have a negative test). Plus, being from the non-EU/EEA country, you will need a proof of accommodation. If you can provide all the above, you can move easily between Croatia and Montenegro. However, I would rather visit Korcula or Peljesac peninsula from Dubrovnik. Not that there is anything wrong with Montenegro, but those two spots are more interesting to visit IMO.

  3. Hello Frank!

    For me is not clear what the current situation for “normal tourists” is. Can my Colombian girlfriend come by plane (she’s vaccinated)? She’d come around July.

    Thanks!

    Reply
  4. Hello,
    I see someone already asked about crossing the BiH border by car, driving between Dubrovnik and Split. You said no problem as long as we don’t stop in Neum. So does this mean BiH border patrol will not check for negative covid tests or anything for those driving through? Do you know how they are ensuring drivers don’t just stay in their country? Just curious.
    We are coming from the US in September. We are planning to use our vaccination certificates to Enter Croatia, with arrival and departure in Dubrovnik, so wondered if we would have to get a test to transit as we plan to rent a car.
    Do you know about driving to Montenegro? Looks like that country will accept a vaccination certificate as well. Any further info you might have on that? Thanks you very much for your website, it is great!

    Reply
    • As long as you are only transiting through Bosnia you aren’t obliged to have a negative PCR test. It’s not Bosnian so much ensuring that you aren’t staying in their country, it’s also Croatians. If you exit Croatia and entered Bosnia in Neum and you don’t exit Bosnia and enter Croatia in the reasonable time needed for tranist, you will be required a negative PCR or antigen test on entering Croatia on the other side. My parents live close to this border and it happened to some friends from the village. Cause they thought nobody will be checking. Tranist is transit, and this needs to be taken seriously!

  5. Hey Frank,

    Thank you for all the super usefull info. I have one question tho.

    My couple and I are from spain (she’s from Kazakhstan but has Spanish residence and document) and are planning to fly from Barcelona to Dubrovnik and after 4-5 days rent a car and travel to Split. To do so we have to cross the Bosnian border twice. Would that be a problem in this Covid situation?

    Reply
    • Hi Albert, no problems crossing the border in Neum as long as you are only transiting. Make sure you don’t make a stop in Neum though.

  6. Hi were comming in August we have all had both our covid jabs can we use our NHS lateral tests to test the kids before we come we can also bring some with us they are eleven and twelve and ten .we test the kids our self then put the results on the NHS website we then receive an email with our results can we use this email print out for the kids .Thank you

    Reply
  7. Do you know if there is a preliminary date for when restaurants and bars can open inside and the 10pm closure time will be removed? I’ve tried searching online but haven’t managed to find anything.. Thanks!

    Reply
    • Hi Gema, there is no official info yet, but there are rumours that things can change by June 1. As for the inside of the restaurants, at the moment two test dinner parties have been conducted by the government, and if everything goes well, the inside of the restaurants will open for people who are either fully vaccinated, have recovered from Covid-19, or show a negative PCR or antigen test not older than 48h. This should be confirmed by June 1st. So, let’s wait and see.

  8. Hi Frank and Vera,

    First off, thank you so much for maintaining this blog post, it is really helpful in navigating all of the entry requirements.

    I have a US and Australian Passport and plan on traveling from Dallas to either Zagreb or Split on Saturday May 15th. I have the Johnson and Johnson vaccine certificate from April 5th, 2021 and plan to have a negative PCR test taken – I’ve read in some places this needs to be 72 hours prior to departure, 48 hours prior to departure, or 48 hours prior to arrival. Are you able to clarify which one it is? Or do I not need to have a test because of the Vaccine certificate?

    In addition, when does the touristy season start on the islands? I believe normally the season is May – November but last year was impacted / shortened by COVID and will likely be this year – just trying to determine if it would be better to be in Zagreb vs Split if tourist things are not yet fully in season.

    lastly – are hair dressers, beauty salons, massages / spas open as well as other shops?

    thank you for your help!!

    Reply
    • Hi Kirstan,
      thanks for reading! For Croatia, your vaccine certificate will suffice, and with that you don’t need to do extra testing. Season is still pretty slow, but Split is still a big town, so I would definitely visit it even if the things are not yet fully in season. All, hair dressers, beauty salons, massages, spas, etc, are open.

  9. Hello! My cousin and I are planning on going to Croatia in June 2021 for 10 days. We hope to stay with various family. Is this possible? Or, only in paid accommodations?
    Thanks! What a great find! Love your site and knowledge!
    Lorie

    Reply
    • Hi Lorrie, the rules state paid accommodation, but of course people will be staying with family. If your family rents apartments or knows someone who does, maybe they can provide a booking confirmation. Or you can book an apartment for a couple of days to get a booking confirmation?

  10. Your site has been a true lifeline as we try to plan our trip for arrival mid-May. Do you know what is required for proof of paid accommodation? We are booking our first hotel with hotel points, not cash.

    Also, we are both fully vaccinated. But before our return to the US will need to test 3 days before departure. At that time we will be in Split. But will head for Plitvice lakes the next day and then overnight in Trogir prior to our flight. Where exactly would we have to quarantine? Not sure how we would be notified and where testing is available in Split.

    Reply
    • I don’t think the payment method is important as long as your accommodation is paid. All you need is a booking confirmation from the hotel. You won’t need to quarantine, since you are taking a test for your return to the USA, not for your stay in Croatia (for entrance and stay in Croatia, proof that you’ve been fully vaccinated will suffice). You can test at Split Airport, or at Institute for Public health in Split. Just be sure to make an appointment well in advance to be sure to secure your spot. The testing capacities can be limited depending on the interest. I believe you should be OK in May, August can be much busier. But better be safe than sorry! Enjoy Croatia!

  11. Hello,

    We are due to visit Split as group of 20 on 11th June. Are there any planned dates for restrictions to ease for tourists before then?

    I know at the moment you can only sit outside with 10 people from 2 households I think I have read.

    Thank you,

    Emma

    Reply
    • Hi Emma, it’s hard to say. The government revises the measures every two weeks. The number of cases should also be going down seasonally + those who have already recovered from Covid + vaccination (which we are now speeding up) so there is a good chance for some measures to be altered (especially ones that take place outside).

  12. This is a very informative site . Thanks . We are an Australian Croatian and an Australian and muss our annual ( sometimes bi annual) trips to Croatia . We will be fully vaccinated by July so no probs getting into Croatia BUT huge problems getting back into Australia !!! Maybe next year 😷

    Reply
  13. Hi Frank,
    We booked a small yacht tour from Split to Dubrovnik in September. We are coming from the US and have been fully vaccinated. Do we still need to test coming in to Croatia? (That part is not clear to me.) Also, should we just print out all of the information about the cruise to show them when we get there, as proof of accomodations? Thank you for your help. Hopefully things will be a lot better by September!

    Reply
    • Hi Laryn,
      great to hear you are coming to Croatia! If you are fully-vaccination you don’t need to test to enter Croatia. A proof of vaccination will suffice. You must have a booking confirmation for the yacht with names, amount paid and dates booked. That should be enough as a proof of accommodation. If you don’t have it, just ask the agency to provide you with one. enjoy Croatia!

  14. Hi Frank, thanks for the response. 14 day self isolation for travellers from South Africa (and various other “red” list countries) is on the Croatia government website Koronavirus.HR. Qatar airways (who we are flying with from Cape Town via Doha to Zagreb) are also showing this as a requirement on their website (as is KLM). Obviously wonderful news if this isn’t correct but everything I see says that self isolation is required regardless of the purpose of visit (which in our case is tourism). So, just trying to get a feel for our strictly the self isolation will be enforced. Thanks!

    Reply
    • Hi Josie,
      unfortunately, it seems that you are right. This info wasn’t very obvious. But yes, travelers from South Africa, Brasil. Zanzibar, and India, need to show negative PCR test and to self-isolate for 14 days. They can cut self-isolation short after 7 days if they test negative on another PCR test done in Croatia. Unfortunately, also, self-isolation means that you can’t get out of the apartment you are staying in. You can’t go for a walk, grocery shopping, nor just about anywhere. You need to remain in the apartment at all times. I am not sure how interesting this can be. If you are still planning to self-isolate in Croatia, then choose a place in the sun with the balcony, or a villa with garden where you can at least get some fresh air without breaking self-isolation rules.

  15. Hey Frank!

    I am intending to visit Split from India in a couple of weeks. I have all documents in order, however, India was recently put on the self-isolation list along with Brazil. Can you please help me understand what self-isolation would look like? I have pretty much the same questions as Josie did :)

    Reply
    • Hi Rish,
      self-isolation basically means that you can’t go out of the apartment you are staying during the time of self-isolation. Police can (and often does) check on you. You can end self-isolation after 7 days if you make a PCR test again and itncomes back negative.

  16. Hello Frank, your website is amazing. I will be coming to Croatia next week with my husband to avoid doing 10 days hotels quarantine in London. We are a British couple living in Cape Town and need to be back in the UK for family reasons. As far as I can see, (aside from arriving with a negative PCR test and fully paid accommodation) we will need to do 10 days self-isolation in Croatia on arrival which can be reduced if we take a test on day 7. What does “self-isolation” actually mean in Croatia in reality? All countries take different approaches. Will we be able to go out and get groceries for instance? Can we take outdoor exercise if we avoid others and wear a mask? Will we be called by a government official to check on us? Just trying to get a feel of how restrictive it will be? Many thanks!

    Reply
    • Hi Josie,
      great to hear that you are planning to visit Croatia soon! Where did you find this info about self-isolation? You don’t need to do any self-isolation if you are coming to Croatia for touristic reasons and you have a proof of accommodation paid in advance and in full. You will also need to show either a nehative rapid antigen or PCR test not older than 48 h, or a proof that you are fully vaccinated at least 14 days ago, or a proof that you have recovered from Covid-19 in the last 180 days (but at least 11 days ago). That’s all!

  17. Hi sir,

    Im from Philippines but currently work here in Croatia. Is there no issue if i travel back to my country this month of August?

    Is there any requirements to show that the immigration need?

    Thanks

    Reply
    • Hi Dennis,
      if you have all required visa, you shouldn’t have any problems coming back to Croatia. You will need to show euther negative PCR or rapid antigen test not older than 48h, or proof of vaccination, or a proof that you have recovered from covid-19 within the last 180 days.

  18. Hi!

    Your website/blog is really useful! Glad I found it.

    I am a British citizen but have been in South Africa for the last four months. I need to return to the UK but in order to avoid paying £1750+ for hotel quarantine I am planning to spend two weeks in another country, not on the UK red list for travel before returning to the UK.

    In your blog it states that the entry requirements of a negative covid test and proof of accommodation are relevant up until the 15th April 2021… have any of these changed please? I am looking to arrive on the 26th April.

    Also where would you recommend staying, I am travelling by myself, in my mid 20s. Would like somewhere safe and with access to the outdoors where I can have a peaceful two weeks!

    Thanks so much for your advice :)

    Reply
    • Hi Evie,
      yes unfortunately at the moment travelers arriving from South Africa, Brasil, Zanzibar and India need to self-isolate for 14 days after entering Croatia. After 7 days of self-isolation, you can test again and if PCR test is negative, you can end the self-isolation.

  19. Hey Frank and Vivi
    We are a couple from Denmark who are coming to Croatia on the 7. of May and leaving again on the 19. of May.
    We are both vaccinated so we have no problems about going to Croatia. But when we are going back to Denmark we are going to have a Quick test not more than 24 hours old.
    Could you recommend a test center i Sibenik. Do you know the price of this test and how long is the answering time?
    That you for a very good homepage

    On hopeful thanks
    Inger

    Reply
  20. Hi Frank
    My wife and I have booked for 21st of June this year to Okruk Gornji do you think we will be able to visit as we have cancelled 2 holidays to Croatia already.

    Reply
    • Hi Alex,
      tourists are allowed to enter Croatia with negative rapid antigen or PCR test, certificate of vacation, or a proof that you recovered from SARS-COV-2 in the last 6 months. I think it’s pretty straight forward, and I hope you can visit this time!

  21. My husband is fully vaccinated and I will be, after the 1st week of April. The U.S.A.is talking about having a travel passport, for people that have been fully vaccinated. You download an application and add your vaccine information. In think it’s on CLEAR. Do you think Croatia, will do the same and have a travel passport?

    Does it look like Croatia will be open to tourists in May?

    Reply
    • Hi Linda, yes, the same ideas are being discussed in Europe and Croatia. Croatia will open to tourists, but it is hard to predict if it will be in May. However, even now you can travel to Croatia. You need to have a negative PCR test not older than 48h. And the good thing is that in Croatia there aren’t any movement restrictions within the country (so you can move freely from one town or region to another), and also tourist accommodations, like hotels or Airbnbs, are open. Check back here at the beginning of April, as the current set of measures are valid until March, 31. Then, we should know more.

  22. Hello Frank am Micheal from Nigeria, Croatia 🇭🇷 have been my dream country to spend my vacation but the virus came and ruin it, this year my vacation start on May ending was hoping if Croatia 🇭🇷 will be open for tourist by then.

    Reply
    • Hi Michael, hard to say because things change daily. However, there is a big chance we will open for tourists by May. In fact, we hope to open before Easter.

  23. i am looking at booking to come Dubrovnik for a weeks holiday at the end of September from England.
    what is the situation with wearing face masks do they have to be worn outdoors in public places,

    many thanks

    Ange

    Reply
  24. My girlfriend and I are anxious to see if we may still be able to visit Croatia this summer around mid-August. We both live in Florida, USA, (she is a Swedish citizen but a resident in the U.S.).
    I’m wondering if it would be safe to book accommodations for around August 22. I’m glad to see Croatia is opening up but I don’t know if it’s open to Non-European travelers just yet.

    Reply
    • Hi Sean, thanks for reaching out! Non-Europeans can already enter Croatia if they have accommodation booked here and valid booking confirmation to prove it. I think it is more a question of what will happen with long-haul international flights. But, rest assured, if you can get the flight, you can enter Croatia as a tourist.

  25. After many years of dreaming I finally had plans to travel to Croatia in September this year. Of course Covid-19 has now stopped my plans. It seems I will be refunded my airfare but not my airbnb costs, so now unsure if I will be able to postpone til next year. I so hope it will be possible.

    Reply
    • Hi Suzi, so sorry to hear that the Covid-19 ruined your dreams of visiting Croatia. I sure hope you’ll be able to visit next year. Also, maybe the travels resume by September and you can already visit this year as planned.

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