Istria itinerary: 15 unforgettable things to do in Istria (Croatia)

Discover the best things to do in Istria Croatia for an unforgettable trip! In this curated Istria itinerary, you’ll get crystal clear beaches, hilltop towns, historic sites and delicious food. 

Plan your trip to Istria – Quick tips

🏡 Where to stay in Istria

Most unique: Lone Hotel (⭐ 9.1)
Best beach views: Apartments Palma Rabac (⭐ 9.3)
Luxury pick:  Lone Hotel (⭐ 9.1)
Budget pick: Hotel Peteani (⭐ 9.4)

👩🏻 Best guided tours in Istria

Wine tour at Pervino winery (⭐️ 5/5)
Boat tour at Kamenjak (⭐️ 5/5)
Transparent kayak night glow experience (⭐️ 5/5)
Truffle hunting & cooking tour (⭐️ 5/5)

A few years ago, my little brother visited Istria and told me afterwards that it reminded him of Italy – only it was cheaper and slightly better (no offence Italy, you’re great, too x).

It comes as no surprise that this part of Croatia is similar to Italy since they’re neighbours and all.

But did you know that Istria has an amphitheatre, countless Venetian buildings, that almost everyone speaks Italian, and that the food is very similar to Italian?

Even the wines compare, and we all know that Italian wine is the rock star of the show!

Istria hilltop towns

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Things to do in Istria

When I went to Istria myself, I quickly found out that my brother was right. Istria is AMAZING… it’s the perfect place to indulge in gourmet food and enjoy gorgeous pebble beaches, ancient history and visit cute stone villages.

The heart-shaped Istria peninsula in the north-west corner of Croatia offers unforgettable experiences like wineries, olive oil tastings, stunning Istria hilltop towns, history and activities such as paragliding, rock climbing and diving.

In this Istria travel guide, I’ll introduce you to all the best things to do in Istria.

Istria itinerary

Istria has two main areas that are both worth visiting: The coast (blue Istria) and the hilltop towns (green Istria). Do make sure to visit both areas to get the full experience of Istria. 

When I visit Istria, I always pick a base and drive out from there. Rovinj is my favourite town in Istria, so I stay there and do day trips. It’s a great way to see the peninsula because distances are so short.

How much time to spend in Istria?

Preferably a week, although you can easily spend two weeks here. The absolute minimum is 3-4 days.

How to get around in Istria

The best way to get around Istria is by car. Busses can take you between the major cities, but you’ll need a car to explore the hilltop towns and beaches.

You’ll most likely fly into Zagreb or Pula, so you should pick up your car at the airport. It’s important that you book the car before your trip to make sure there’s one available.

Best Car Rental Company:


When booking your car rental online, I recommend Discover Cars. They compare prices at car rental agencies all over the country to get you the best deal.

Map of Istria Croatia

Istria is easy to navigate and the roads are good. You can get around by bus although it isn’t super easy, so I recommend renting a car as it’s much easier and also quite cheap. It takes about 1 hour to drive from Novigrad in the north to Pula in the south.


Experience the best of Istria

1. Novigrad

Eat local food and enjoy the history

Novigrad is a cute little town in the north and one of the highlights of Istria. To me, Novigrad stood out a little posh compared to other Istrian towns. The beach is really nice there, although you should be aware that all beaches in Istria are pebble beaches, not sandy. If you feel like splurging for a day, head down to the marina and have a cocktail and lunch at Navigare Restaurant.

Things to do in Novigrad

  • St. Pelagio and St. Maxim’s Parish Church bell tower
  • The town walls
  • The beach
  • Novigrad marina

Where to stay in Novigrad

Pension Emaus is this lovely little hotel, close to the beach and city centre. Click here to see the latest prices.

12 highlights of Istria - Croatia's most amazing region
12 highlights of Istria - Croatia's most amazing region

2. Go above the clouds in Motovun

Explore the countryside and join the Film Festival

Motovun is located on top of a steep hill and a staircase of 1052 steps. This medieval town is surrounded by a walkable wall, and from the top there’s a view over vineyards and forests. If you’re an early bird and like sunrises, get up at 5 or 6 am and enjoy a view like on the photo below.

I really liked Motovun although it is very small (only around 500 inhabitants) and there’s not much to do except relaxing, enjoying food and taking day trips. But I guess that’s what ‘going to the countryside’ is all about, no?

* Note that the hill is quite steep and narrow so some cars have difficulties ascending.

Things to do in Motovun

  • Honey tastings in Livade (at the end of the hill)
  • Church of St. Stephen
  • Loggia Restaurant in Oprtalj
  • Walk on the city walls
  • Motovun film festival (It usually lasts 5-6 days in late July or early August)

Where to stay in Motovun

Bella Vista Apartments is spacious with an amazing view – perfect location for exploring the old town. Click here to see the latest prices. 

12 highlights of Istria - Croatia's most amazing region
Istria countryside is the perfect getaway

3. Groznjan – the village of artists

Grožnjan-Grisignana is a former 14th century Venetian fortress turned into a little Medieval town with cobble-stone streets and small alleys. Today, it’s the most important arts and music centre in Istria. 

Grožnjan is surrounded by vineyards and olive groves and although it’s a small town, there’s still a lot to admire. I personally think it’s one of the most idyllic places in Croatia. 

Things to do in Grožnjan

  • The Renaissance loggia from 1587
  • Chapel of Sts Cosmas and Damian
  • Baroque parish church from 1770
  • Defensive walls

Read next: Grožnjan Croatia: How to visit the town of music and artists

Groznan Istria hilltop towns

4. Visit the world’s smallest town: Hum

Ah, Hum.

Hum is listed in Guinness Book of Records as the world’s smallest town. It only has two streets and some 20 inhabitants, but there’s still a church and city walls, a quaint shop and a lovely konoba that serves homemade dishes. I highly recommend visiting.

Things to see in Hum:

  • The town church
  • City walls
  • The frescos from the 12th century in St. Jerolim chapel
  • The Grappa festival, which is a brandy competition held every year in October
  • The Glagolitic Script at the entrance to the town

Read next: 10 amazing things to do in Hum Croatia

Istria is the perfect countryside getaway

5. Vrsar – the town of Casanova

One of the other highlights of Istria is Vrsar; a cute little fishermen’s village located between Pula and Rovinj. The town has more than 2,000 years of historical heritage and is home to several biking and hiking trails. In the 18th century, the famous Italian adventurer and seducer Giacomo Casanova visited Vrsar twice – in 1743 and 1744 – and he wrote about those visits in his memoirs.

Once a year, the city celebrates Casanovafest, a festival of love and erotica. 

Things to do in Vrsar

  • Old Romanesque gate
  • Casanovafest (in late June)
  • The romantic view points in the old town of Vrsar
  • Basilica of St. Mary of the Sea

Where to stay in Vrsar

Hotel Vista has perfect location and a helpful staff. The view is so beautiful from the (very spacious) terrace. Click here to see the latest prices.

Small towns in Istria

6. See mummies in Vodnjan

Great olive oil tasting and ancient mummies

In the past, Vodnjan was an important urban center, making it an interesting destination for those interested in architecture and history. In the old part of town, there are many buildings from different periods: Gothic, Renaissance and Baroque, and you can find mummies of saints in the churches.

Vodnjan is also the perfect place for olive oil tastings and for seeing traditional stone cottages (kažun), which used to be built by farmers to provide shelter from extreme weather situations.

Things to do in Vodnjan

  • Relics and mummified saints in the churches
  • Olive oil tasting (I recommend Brist)
  • Traditional stone cottages
  • The Eko muzej

Where to stay in Vodnjan

Madonina Apartment has a very convenient location – close to beach and city center. This beachfront property offers access to a terrace. Click here to see the latest prices.

Small towns in Istria

7. Explore Rovinj – the best town in Istria

Beautiful coastal town

Rovinj’s old town is the most impressive and charming part of town. Aside from the smooth, shiny marble cobblestone streets and pastel-coloured houses, this part of Rovinj is renowned for its beautiful Venetian architecture.

Rovinj is just as beautiful as I had hoped, and with its romantic marble streets, charming medieval houses and tasty cuisine, it might just be my top highlights in Istria.

Things to do in Rovinj

  • Rovinj Old Town
  • The church
  • Climb the church tower
  • Stay at Lone Hotel

Where to stay in Rovinj

This is the place to splurge a little and stay at the marvellous Lone Hotel! This design hotel is absolutely amazing – great location, restaurant(s) – yes, plural, and a humongous pool. I absolutely loved staying here! Click here to see the latest prices.

Tours in Rovinj

The sunsets in Rovinj are magical. They’re really pretty from the marina, but you can also enjoy the scenery from the sea, while you sip complimentary drinks and look for dolphins.

You’ll get that and more on this 3-hour tour from Rovinj. And bring your swimsuit/trunks. You’ll want to jump in that crystal clear water.

Book here: Rovinj: Sunset Cruise and Swim
You might also love: Rovinj walking tour

Istria, Croatia

8. Explore mines and art in Labin

Labin is also one of the best places in Istria. I simply love the artistic vibe. The town is located on the East side of Istria and overlooks Rabač and the sea. It’s known for its numerous ateliers and galleries, so why not visit one of the local painters? Go see Vinko Šhaina. His gallery is a former church now bedecked with paintings of skulls.

In the past, Labin was the largest mining centre of Croatia, and at the city museum you can visit a recreation of a coal mine site. You get a helmet before you enter the tunnels.

Things to do in Labin

  • Church of Blessed Virgin Mary’s Birth
  • City Museum (+ mine). The other museum in town is called Labin National Museum.
  • The view-point from fortress Fortica
  • Battiala-Lazzarini Palace
  • Eat at Velo Kafé

Where to stay in Labin

Hotel Peteani is a little paradise; a charming hotel with a lounge area and terrasse. Click here to see the latest prices.

12 highlights of Istria - Croatia's most amazing region
12 highlights of Istria - Croatia's most amazing region
The Istria team with local artist Vinko Šhaina

9. Hit the beach in Rabač

Only 3 km from Labin, you’ll find Rabač – a true paradise on the Istrian peninsula with LOVELY pebbly beaches and crystal clear waters.

It’s a must-visit if you’re in Labin and the perfect place for snorkeling, swimming and diving. You can see all kinds of fish and enormous jelly fish.

Things to do in Rabač

  • The beach
  • Take the tourist train
  • Go snorkeling or diving

Where to stay in Rabač

Located just 2 minutes walk from the beach, Palma Rabac is an excellent little oasis with air-con and a terrace. Click here to see the latest prices.

Istria itinerary

10. Discover a UNESCO site in Poreč

A UNESCO site and party hub

Visiting the ancient Roman town of Poreč is one of the best things to do in Istria. Poreč has a lot to offer in terms of history, and together with the Byzantine mosaics at Euphrasian Basilica and the tower of Poreč, sites like Pentagonal and the Round tower are not to be missed.

In the summer, it’s the party hub of the Istrian peninsula and therefore not the place for a quiet getaway. 

Things to do in Poreč

  • The Euphrasian Basilica (UNESCO world heritage site)
  • Temple of Neptune
  • Marafor, an ancient roman square
  • Decumanus and Cardo Maximus streets
  • Cave Baredine
  • Sunset sea kayaking tour

Where to stay in Poreč

Hotel Delfin Plava Laguna is only 1 minute walk from the beach. It comes with a large pool and great view from the rooms. As a bonus, breakfast and dinner is included in the price. Click here to see the latest prices.

Porec, Croatia

11. Try the sardines in Fažana

Fažana is a picturesque little town close to Pula. It has a beautiful waterfront with many restaurants and cafés. Sure it’s a bit crowded in the summer, but it has that charming fisherman town look and vibe so it’s definitely one of the best Istria attractions.

I’ve mentioned earlier that I’ve got a new-found love for sardines, and I have Fažana to thank for that (thank you, Fažana). The town is known for its sardines, so make sure to try some while you’re there!

Things to do in Fažana

  • Parish Church of SS
  • The harbour and beach
  • Brijuni Islands
  • Romanesque Chapel

Where to stay in Fažana

Overlooking the Adriatic Sea, Hotel Marina has a spectacular view and is just by the beach and city centre. Staff goes the extra mile with a smile and you get a welcome drink on arrival. Click here to see the latest prices.

12 highlights of Istria - Croatia's most amazing region

12. The amphitheatre in Pula

Enjoy the history

Pula was founded 3,000 years ago (can you believe that!) and is known for its Arena; one of the best-preserved amphitheaters in the world. Pula seems to accommodate everyone’s needs: beautiful beaches, colourful reefs and diving spots, culture, great food and history.

A stroll through the city takes you past ancient Roman architecture like the Temple of Augustus, the Triumphal Arch of the Sergi, Hercules’ Gate and Twin Gates, Arena and Small Roman Theatre. Pula is the largest city in Istria.

Things to do in Pula

Where to stay in Pula

Located right next to Pula Arena, Hotel Amfiteatar is perfectly located (just 5 minutes walk from the city center). Breakfast is included and there’s an amazing restaurant in the hotel – even if you don’t stay here, you should have dinner here. Click here to see the latest prices.

things to do in Istria

13. Premantura and Kamenjak National Park

Get back to nature

At the most southern tip of Istria, you’ll find Kamenjak National Park, which is perfect for seclusion and enjoying idyllic beaches and untouched nature. In the park, you can visit the Dinosaur Path (600m long) and discover dinosaur footprints.

About 20 minutes sail from the mainland, you’ll find the Lighthouse Porer; an islet so small that it only takes a minute to walk around it. It’s possible to spend the night there although the accommodation is very basic.

Entrance to the national park will be charged for vehicles, while the entrance for cyclists and pedestrians is free.

Read next: 9 best beaches in Premantura you should visit

Things to do in Premantura and Kamenjak

  • Go camping
  • The lighthouse Porer
  • The pebbly beaches
  • Bike tours and the dinosaur path

Where to stay 

Apartments Villa Fernetich is 50 metres from the Kamenjak park and 12 minutes from the beach. You’ll get a spacious room with balcony. Click here to see the latest prices.

Njive beach
Njive beach
12 highlights of Istria - Croatia's most amazing region
Porer lighthouse

14. Brijuni Islands

Brijuni Islands is a group of 14 small islands. It was the summer residence of the former Yugoslavian leader Tito, and there’s a museum dedicated to him on the main island.

I liked Brijuni and felt it was a fun destination for half a day. You can rent a golf car and drive around the main island.

One of the main attractions is the open zoo with animals like elephant, llama, zebras and ostriches. Also, there’s a dinosaur footprint, which is worth checking out if you’re interested in that.

Small towns in Istria
Small towns in Istria
Original dinosaur footprint

15. Eat oysters at Lim Fjord

One of the other great places in Istria is Lim Fjord, which is located between Rovinj and Vrsar. The fjord is a great place for biking, climbing and hiking, plus it has a beautiful mountainous view.

This is kind of funny, but we also have a place in Denmark called Lim Fjord. It’s not as beautiful as the one they have in Croatia, which has a really good viewpoint from the top. By the waterside, there’s an oyster farm where we had oysters – they were really good and super fresh.

How to get there

  • By car
  • By cruise, but I’ve heard it isn’t all that good (drunk tourist)
  • Bike trip from Vrsar
12 highlights of Istria - Croatia's most amazing region
Small towns in Istria
Oyster feast

More posts from Istria you might like:

Many thanks to Visit Istria for hosting me on this press trip in Croatia. As always, all opinions and thoughts are my own, regardless of who is footing the bill.

Ask me anything about things to do in Istria!

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    1. Istria is surely different than Dalmatia and more about food and countryside relaxation. It’s still touristy, but many towns are less crowded than Split and Dubrovnik. Definitely give it another chance 🙂

    2. I just went into your blog as wanted to read about your trip to Croatia but notice it’s not listed in tbe countries you have visited. I was just surprised at your comment as I’ve travelled nearly all of Europe and Asia having come from Australia and Croatia would probably be the mist beautiful coastline and country I have visited. Places like Dubrovnik, Split, Sibenik, Rovinj are out of the world and Islands of Brac, Hvar, Korcula and Vis ate just absolutely stunning. Everyone I know in Australia absolutely loves Croatia so much so that most say it’s amongst their favourites so was somewhat surprised. Istria is beautiful but a different experience. The coastline is more beautiful in central and Southern Croatia but the towns up north are gorgeous in a different way. Zagreb is also a beautiful capital with great day trip options to Zagorje and Varazdin.

  1. Wow, it really has an Italian feel. Round trip of Croatia is on my list already for some time, but maybe I’ll do a round trip around Istria at first! It is smaller and has a lot to offer as well! Great tips and your pictures are amazing as well!

    1. Thanks, Julius! This was my first trip to Croatia, but it surely won’t be my last. You should definitely visit Istria if you get the chance, but don’t miss out on Dalmatia or Plitvice Lakes – those places are amazing, too!

  2. Wow, so many pretty places. I visited Istria but just Pula and Rovinj (and then took a boat to Venice!). Those two towns were so gorgeous. I think we stayed in Rovinj for 5 days, just relaxing and seeing all the little streets.

  3. Great article. My first visit to Croatia was to Istria. I’ve had the ‘Balkan bug’ ever since!
    I loved Pula and Rovinj and took a bus for a day in Porec, though to be fair that was long enough. The walk south from Pula to the big marina at Verudela was superb, typical rocky, indented coastline fringed with fragrant pine trees, etc.
    Sadly, as it was off-season, there were no boats to the Brijuni islands and I didn’t know Kamenkak existed!
    Maybe next time 🙂

    1. I can definitely relate to that, Jon. Balkan has that something special!

      There’s always more to see, but it sounds like you’ve been to some of the most gorgeous places already. Either way, now you have a good reason to return 🙂

  4. Istria might be famous for its coast — also known as Blue Istria — but I found that the real treats are in the interior, or Green Istria. The hill towns, the rolling fields — at any point, I felt like I could have been in France.

  5. Real Istria feel is in countryside.
    Must visit Pazin and waterfalls around(Zarecki krov),
    Buzet and view Raspadalica(paraglider spot),Kotli,Roc,Hum.
    And villages Gracisce,Groznjan,Zavrsje,Oprtalj.
    View ond Raski zaljev,Sopot waterfall.

    1. I absolutely agree. I spent a lot of time traveling around the Istrian countryside last spring, but I still have to visit Groznjan and Oprtalj. Next time! 🙂

  6. Wondering if anyone can help me with my itinerary and transport. Travelling October. At this stage thinking we’ll fly to Dubrovnik from Istanbul then make our way to Split with some Island hopping. Ferries, boats at this time? Making our way up to Istria, hire a car or train it? Then train from Triest to Venice. OR should we just start further north are those Islands visitable by ferry? And in October? If we hire a car in Croatia can we drop off in Italy (Triest) does anyone know? Thanks in advance

    1. Hi Julie,
      I haven’t done any of these routes, so can’t help you there. But you should be able to rent a car in one country and drop it off in another – I know this is possible between Croatia and Slovenia. You just have to find a rental company that allows this.

    2. Dropping off in another country is much more expensive than traversing the border by train or bus and then renting on the other side. I’ve just made the trip from Venice to Trieste by train (under 2 hours for 13 Eur) and then grabbed a bus from Trieste to Rijeka, Croatia (2 hours even for 8 Eur). Once in Rijeka I had my rental car waiting.

  7. Hi, this is super helpful, thank you. How many days do you think I’d need to plan on to make the rounds like you did with a rental car?

    1. You’re welcome! I have spent a week every time I’m in Istria, but you can visit many places in one day if you want. It depends on how much you want to see, really, and how much time you want to spend there. It takes about 1 hour to drive from Novigrad to Pula, so that should give you an idea of how many towns you can see in one day.

  8. I’m planning to visit Istria in October ‘ 17 ( 18th to 30th October) . After some research I’ve realised there might be some possibility of rains towards the end of October. Can members please help with valuable inputs as to whether I should travel there for the honeymoon on the mentioned dates.

    1. Hi Sudeep, I guess you never really know about the weather, but October should be one of the best months to visit Croatia. It’s not as hot and touristy.

  9. Hi Miriam 🙂 We are thinking of adding Istria to our Croatian honeymoon. We will have just come from Dubrovnik and are looking for more of a tuscan experience — countryside, wine, cooking class, relaxation … what town do you recommend staying in as a base for istria? do you have any hotel recommendations? thank you!

    1. Hi Lindsay,
      First, congratulations on your wedding! And second, what a great idea to add Istria to your honeymoon! I personally LOVE Istria and highly recommend it.

      As a base, I’d probably choose Vrsar or Rovinj. The latter is my favorite town in Istria – it’s a charming fisherman town, very beautiful and historic. Vrsar is a bit more romantic with a lovely marina and the world’s best seafood restaurant (it’s called Trost)!

      If you’re looking for the countryside with a Tuscan feel, then I’d recommend Motovun, but it’s not good as a base (it’s located on a hill top and quite remote). I wrote this post about the Istrian countryside that might inspire a bit:

      If you have enough time then you could visit both places. Maybe stay in Motovun a couple of days – it’s very romantic – and then head to Rovinj.

  10. You are correct. Istria is fabulous. On your word we went and had a fabulous time. Thanks for pointing us in the right direction. Drank too much Muscat hower, love the stuff. 🙂

  11. Interesting info. We are planning a cycle trip from Trieste to Pula early July (hoping not too hot ,).Then probably a week based in Pula or thereabouts. I do love mountains & nature .How easy would it be to take a day trip to Lake Bled ? Or Plitvice Lakes Another plan is to try paddle boarding . And advice please.

    1. Hi Carole,
      Sorry for the delay. It’s a long trip from Pula to Plitvice (6 hours by bus each way) and Lake Bled (4 hours each way). But here’s a suggestion: Why not stay a few days in Trieste before your bike trip and then take the day trip from there? It’s fairly closer.

  12. Hey, Loved your blogpost on Istria.
    Im here in Zagreb for 2 more months, and i want to visit most of the places in Istria. The deal is i am working here, so if you could help me segregate places to visit for short weekend trips, it´ĺl hugely help me.
    Have also subscribed to your newsletter, so hoping to get some advise here-

  13. Hello Miriam,
    I’m so glad you wrote about the amazing region where I live. Istria is truly worth a visit and a longer stay!
    Just a small corrections 😉 it’s Poreč not Poreć, and Rabac not Rabač 🙂 All these places also have Italian names.
    Keep doing a great job!

  14. Hey Miriam, I love your article. This post is amazing! I visit Croatia last year and i was in Zadar, Split, and Dubrovnik. We rent a villa from web page and this was a real vacation for me and my family! We toured the whole Dalmatia! We go to Zadar visit Greeting to the Sun, Diocletian palace in Split and for the end we went to dubrovnik – pearl of adriatic!

  15. Hi Miriam,
    Thanks for your helpful blog. I will visit Istria this October with my wife and two year old daughter. We have booked three days in Rovinj but are unsure of the other 4 days. We would be grateful for any advice that you can offer. We will hire a car and would like to explore a bit but also need to entertain our daughter. She loves parks and playgrounds.
    Is it worth basing ourselves on the east coast for a few days for variety? Can you recommend family friendly hotels there? Or should we just stay in Rovinj and explore from there?
    Many thanks

    1. Hi Prit, Rovinj is a perfect base for all 4 days. We visited with our 2-year old son, too, and you’ll see that Istria is quite child friendly. There are parks in most cities and everything is quite close.

  16. Some awesome advice here! The thing I had the most difficulty with on my travels were when things didn’t go according to plan. Once I accepted that it was part of travelling, the stress of planning went out the window!

    A couple of things that I think could also be useful when packing for your trip –

    • Packable poncho! Great in the tropics and only cost a dollar or so!
    • Ear plugs – not all overnight bus drivers turn off their music at night!
    • Debit card with no international fees!

    These helped me no end!

  17. Dear Miriam,

    I thoroughly enjoyed reading your blog post about the top 11 places to visit in Istria. As someone who has spent years exploring and living in this beautiful region, I can’t help but share my excitement with you.

    Your detailed descriptions and stunning photographs truly capture the essence of Istria’s charm and allure. It’s evident that you have a deep appreciation for the region’s rich history, breathtaking landscapes, and mouthwatering cuisine.

    I wanted to take this opportunity to introduce myself as an author who has recently published a book titled “The Ultimate Guide to Buying a House in Croatia: Navigating Property Ownership in the Adriatic Paradise.” The book offers valuable insights into the property market, legal aspects, and practical tips for anyone interested in owning property in Croatia, particularly in the magnificent region of Istria.

    Given your passion for Istria and your keen eye for detail, I believe my book would be an excellent addition to your collection. It delves into the intricacies of buying property in Croatia and provides a comprehensive guide to navigating the process. I believe you would find it both informative and inspiring.

    If you’d be interested in exploring the possibility of featuring my book on your blog or simply discussing further, I would be thrilled to connect with you. Please feel free to reach out to me, and I would be happy to provide you with more information.

    Thank you once again for sharing your wonderful insights on Istria. Your blog is a true gem for travelers seeking authentic experiences. I look forward to the possibility of connecting with you and sharing more about my book.

    Best regards,
    Alistair McLeod

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