Dubrovnik is the most well known destination of the Dubrovnik Riviera with its famous medieval walled town, but there are many other beautiful and interesting places to visit...

LokrumLokrum is 10 minute boat from Dubrovnik. The island of Lokrum is famous for its Benedictine abbey and monastery - its name comes from the tradition of bringing plants and fruits from all over the world. There are many plant varieties to discover - eucalyptuses and cactus types. Since 1964 Lokrum has been a managed nature reserve. If you visit the island, make sure you see the stunning views from the Fort Royal (built by the French in 1806) across Dubrovnik, Cavtat and the islands...

Cavtat is a very beautiful town built on the slopes of the Rat Peninsula. It has a rich cultural and historical heritage so there's plenty to sightsee here. There are entertainment programmes here all year round and it is a popular venue for the Croatian carnival. If you want to be more active you can make the most of the water sports, horse riding, and walking here - the scenery is beautiful so it's a lovely place to just relax on the beach as well.

Elafiti islandsElafiti Islands are true jewels of Dubrovnik archipelago. Chain of islands between the Pelješac peninsula and the Lapad peninsula used to be a favorite place for summer residences of the Dubrovnik aristocrats. The remains of old churches, residences, basilicas are scattered all over the islands, so there is a lot for visitors to see and along with their still preserved natural beauties and peacefulness (no traffic, no crowds), Elafiti are really a perfect getaway from cities crowds. The most popular islands are Koločep, Lopud and Šipan and are also the only inhabited islands. Sailing trip is the ideal way to experience beautiful Elafiti Islands to enjoy the sun and the clear blue see that surrounds the islands.

Peljesac Peninsula has neat architecture as well as breathe taking scenery. Peljesac is well known for its red wines, in particular Postup and Dingac. These wines are grown in vineyards dating back hundreds of years and are located along the south slopes of the Peljesac Peninsula. The whole peninsula is covered with dense evergreen and Mediterranean vegetation and is one of the warmest places on the Adriatic, sunny days roll into one another in this fabulous climate. The surrounding areas are ideal for walking, hiking and the gathering of plants, whilst the wine slopes in the interior are dotted with wine trails and wine cellars where you can taste homemade Peljesac wine. Ston is famous for its shellfish restaurants (the best in the region) which offer oysters as a specialty.

KorculaKorčula Korčula town is one of the best preserved medieval towns of the Mediterranean. Like a jewel jutting out of the land this is a beautiful little town and the birthplace of Marco Polo. It has plenty of meandering streets to wander along, and cosy little shops, bars and restaurants to stop at.

MljetMljet Island is famous for its natural beauty and is a national park. Mljet is supposed to be one of the most beautiful islands in the world. Ancient Greek poet Homer writes about it in Odysee and Apostle Paul mentions it on his trip back through the islands to Rome. There are 2 connected salty lakes and in the centre of one is a smaller forested island with a Benedictine monastery. Just following the walking paths brings you to stunning sight seeing points. Mljet is definitely worth a trip.