Maps, Guides And More - Croatia

Maps, Guides & More

Places and geographical objects in Croatia. Zoom in the map to level 9 to see the objects on the map.

Map of Croatia

Basic information about Croatia
DivisionDescriptionShow
Bjelovarsko-BilogorskaBjelovar-Bilogora County (Croatian: Bjelovarsko-bilogorska županija) is a county in central Croatia. The central town of Bjelovar was first mentioned in 1413, and it only gained importance when a new fort was built in 1756 to defend against the Ottoman invasions. The town was pronounced a free royal town in 1874. The other part of the county name is for the picturesque hill of Bilogora that stretches along the northern edge of the county. Other towns in the county are Daruvar, Garešnica, Čazma and Grubišno Polje.Show on map
Slavonski Brod-PosavinaBrod-Posavina County (Croatian: Brodsko-posavska županija) is the southern Slavonian county in Croatia. Its center is the city of Slavonski Brod and it spreads along the left bank of the Sava river, hence the name Posavina. Other notable towns include Nova Gradiška.Show on map
Dubrovacko-NeretvanskaThe Dubrovnik–Neretva County (Croatian: Dubrovačko-neretvanska županija) is the southernmost Croatian county, located in south Dalmatia. The county seat is Dubrovnik and other large towns are Korčula, Metković, Opuzen and Ploče. The Municipality of Neum, which belongs to neighbouring Bosnia and Herzegovina, divides the county in two parts. The northern part of the Mljet island is a national park. The Lastovo archipelago is a designated nature park. The southernmost tip of the county is the demilitarized Prevlaka peninsula at the border with Montenegro.Show on map
IstarskaIstria County (/ˈɪstriə/; Croatian: Istarska županija; Italian: Regione istriana) is the westernmost county of Croatia which includes the biggest part of the Istrian peninsula (2,820 km2 (1,089 sq mi) out of 3,160 km2 (1,220 sq mi), or 89%). The area of the county is called Istra in Croatian and Slovene. The county administrative center is Pazin and the regional anthem is \Krasna zemljo\.Show on map
KarlovackaKarlovac County (Croatian: Karlovačka županija) is a county in central Croatia, with the administrative center in Karlovac. The city of Karlovac is another fort from the times of the Military Frontier. It was built as a six-side star fort in the 16th century at the point of confluence of four rivers. The town blossomed in the 18th and the 19th century after being made a free town, with the development of roads between Pannonian plains to the seaside, and waterways along the Kupa river. The city is making use of its crucial geostrategic point in Croatia.Show on map
Koprivnicko-KrizevackaKoprivnica-Križevci County (Croatian: Koprivničko-križevačka županija; Hungarian: Kapronca-Körös megye) is a county in northern Croatia. Its hyphenated name comes from two entities: the two of its largest cities, Koprivnica and Križevci. Koprivnica is the official capital of the county. It was first mentioned in 1272 in a document by prince Ladislaus IV of Hungary and was declared a free royal town by king Ludovic I in 1356. It has flourished as a trading place and a military fortress since that time.Show on map
Krapinsko-ZagorskaKrapina-Zagorje County (pronounced [krâpina zǎːɡɔːrje], Croatian: Krapinsko-zagorska županija) is a county in northern Croatia, bordering Slovenia. It encompasses most of the historic region called Hrvatsko Zagorje. This region was a part of the Austrian Empire. The area contains the excavation site of a 100,000-year-old Neanderthal man in caves near the central town of Krapina. The existence of Krapina itself has been verified since 1193, and it has been a common site for castles and other country houses of Croatian, Austrian and Hungarian rulers.Show on map
Licko-SenjskaLika-Senj County (Croatian: Ličko-senjska županija) is a county in Croatia that includes most of the Lika region and some northern coastline of the Adriatic near the town of Senj, including the northern part of the Pag island. Its center is Gospić. The county is the least populated and among the least prosperous ones, though it is largest county in the country by area and includes the Plitvice Lakes National Park and Sjeverni (North) Velebit National Park, some of Croatia's major tourist attractions.Show on map
MedimurskaMeđimurje County (pronounced [med͡ʑîːmuːrje]; Croatian: Međimurska županija, Kajkavian: Medžimurje; German: Murinsel; Hungarian: Muraköz megye), is a triangle-shaped county in the northernmost part of Croatia, roughly corresponding to the historical and geographical region of Međimurje. Despite being the smallest Croatian county by size, it is the most densely populated one (not including the City of Zagreb). The county seat is Čakovec, which is also the largest city of the county.Show on map
Osjecko-BaranjskaOsijek-Baranja County (pronounced [ôsijeːk bǎraɲa], Croatian: Osječko-baranjska županija; Hungarian: Eszék-Baranya megye) is a county in Croatia, located in northeastern Slavonia and Baranja. Its center is Osijek; other cities include Đakovo, Našice, Valpovo, Belišće, Beli Manastir.Show on map
Pozesko-SlavonskaPožega-Slavonia County (Croatian: Požeško-slavonska županija) is a Croatian county in western Slavonia. Its capital is Požega. Population: 78,034 (2011 census).Show on map
Primorsko-GoranskaPrimorje-Gorski Kotar County (Croatian: Primorsko-goranska županija) is a county in western Croatia that includes the Bay of Kvarner, the surrounding Northern Croatian Littoral, and the mountainous region of Gorski kotar. Its center is Rijeka. The county's population was 296,195 in the 2011 census. The county includes the islands of Krk, Cres, Lošinj and Rab.Show on map
Sibensko-KniniskaŠibenik-Knin County (pronounced [ʃîbe̞niːk knîːn]; Croatian: Šibensko-kninska županija) is a county in southern Croatia, located in the north-central part of Dalmatia. The biggest city in the county is Šibenik, which also serves as county seat. Other notable towns in the county are Knin, Drniš and Skradin. The county covers 2984 km2. It includes 242 islands and national parks Krka and Kornati.Show on map
Sisacko-MoslavackaSisak-Moslavina County (Croatian: Sisačko-moslavačka županija) is a Croatian county in eastern Central Croatia and southwestern Slavonia. It is named after the city of Sisak and the region Moslavina just across the river Sava. According to 2011 census it is inhabited by 172 thousand people. This county also extends far to the south to the border with Bosnia, and in this southern part of the county one can find a small town of Topusko, which has another one of those spas typical for Central Croatia, although this one stands out with seniority: it dates back to the neolithic age.Show on map
Splitsko-DalmatinskaSplit-Dalmatia County (Croatian: Splitsko-dalmatinska županija) is the central-southern Dalmatian county in Croatia. The administrative center is Split. The population of the county is 455,242 (2011). The land area is 4540 km2. The most important economic activity is tourism. Manufacturing and agriculture are in decline. In the hinterland, the larger towns are Sinj (pop. 11,500 town, 25,373 with villages), Imotski (4,350) and Vrgorac (2,200).Show on map
VarazdinskaVȁraždīn (Croatian pronunciation: [ʋâraʒdiːn] or [ʋarǎʒdin]; also known by other alternative names) is a city in Northern Croatia, 81 km (50 mi) north of Zagreb. The total population is 46,946, with 38,839 on 34.22 km2 (13.21 sq mi) of the city settlement itself (2011). The centre of Varaždin County is located near the Drava river, at 46°18′43″N 16°21′40″E / 46.312°N 16.361°E. It is mainly known for its baroque buildings, music, textile, food and IT industry.Show on map
Vukovar-SirmiumVukovar-Srijem County (Croatian: Vukovarsko-srijemska županija, lit. \Vukovar-Syrmia County\) is the easternmost Croatian county. It includes the eastern parts of the region of Slavonia and the western parts of the region of Syrmia, as well as the lower Sava river basin, Posavina. The county seat is Vukovar, on Danube river; and the biggest town is Vinkovci with 33,328 inhabitants. The whole county has 204,768 inhabitants. Other notable towns include Ilok, Otok and Županja.Show on map
ZadarskaZadar County (Croatian: Zadarska županija) is a county in Croatia, it encompasses northern Dalmatia and southeastern Lika. Its center is the city of Zadar.Show on map
ZagrebackaZagreb County (Croatian: Zagrebačka županija) is a county in central Croatia. It surrounds – but does not contain – the nation's capital Zagreb, which is a separate territorial unit. For that reason, it is often nicknamed \Zagreb ring\. According to the 2011 census, the county has 317,606 inhabitants. The Zagreb County once included the city of Zagreb, but in 1997 they separated, when the City was given a special status. Although separated from Zagreb City County both administratively and territorially, it still remains closely linked with it.Show on map
City of ZagrebZagreb (Croatian pronunciation: [zǎːɡreb]; names in other languages) is the capital and the largest city of the Republic of Croatia. It is located in the northwest of the country, along the Sava river, at the southern slopes of the Medvednica mountain. Zagreb lies at an elevation of approximately 122 m (400 ft) above sea level. In the last official census of 2011 the population of the City of Zagreb was 792,875. The wider Zagreb metropolitan area includes the City of Zagreb and the separate Zagreb County bringing the total metropolitan area population up to 1,237,887. It is the biggest metropolitan area in Croatia, and the only one with a population of over one million.Show on map
Virovitick-PodravskaVirovitica-Podravina County (Croatian: Virovitičko-podravska županija) is a northern Slavonian county in Croatia. Its county seat is in Virovitica and it includes the area around the Drava river, hence the name Podravina. Other notable towns are Slatina and Orahovica.Show on map