Day 1: Trogir – Hvar Island
Individual arrival to Trogir or by plane to Split airport, which is about 3 miles (5 km) away from the harbor of Trogir. After check in on the motor yacht between 2-2:30pm, the first short cruise starts about 3:00pm from Trogir to Hvar Island. Stari Grad is the second largest settlement on the Island of Hvar and well known for its important harbour.
Overnight stay in Stari Grad.
Day 2: Islands of Hvar and Vis (13 miles/20 km + 15 miles/22 km)
Today’s first cycle tour leads us along the almost traffic free pass road through nicely set small villages.
Afterwards, we return for lunch to Stari Grad, which has become a Mecca for artists and art lovers in the past few years. A second cycle tour leads us to the island's capital Hvar, where we visit the magnificent Renaissance Square and enjoy the view at the Spanish Fortress which is situated high above the city. We hop on board again and cross over to Vis Island at about 6:00pm.
Overnight stay on Vis.
Day 3: Vis Islands (20 miles/32 km)
Vis is the furthermost island from mainland Croatia. A Greek colony called Issa has been on the island 2,300 years ago. Due to its strategic location, it was a military zone until 1995 and prohibited for foreign tourists. Today we have the opportunity to explore the lovely island by bicycle. Alterntively, there is a possibility to participate in a 3-hour jeep tour around the island (not included, approx 35 euros). After cycling, the boat takes us to the Island of Korčula.
Overnight stay in Vela Luka.
Day 4: Korčula Island (39 miles/62 km)
Today we discover the island of Korčula by bicycle and enjoy our lunch break in one of the local restaurants. The calmness and remoteness of the vast vegetation and cypress gardens have given the shape to the probably most beautiful Dalmatian island. Our cycle tour leads us via the village of Blato, like Rome build on seven hills, along a pass road across Pupnat bay and finally toKorčula town, where we have time to take a walk through the wonderful old town with its narrow fishbone-like alleys.
Overnight in Korčula town.
Day 5: Island Brac (22 miles/35 km)
Today we cruise to the island of Brac, which is famous for its radiant marble that was, among others, used for the White House in Washington or the Reichstag building in Berlin. After an extended swim break followed by lunch, we start our cycling trip in Sumartin, leading us to the charming fishing village Povlja and on to the picturesque harbor town Pučišća.
Overnight in Pučišća.
Day 6: Omiš – Split (16 or 27 miles/25 or 44 km)
We cycle from Omiš through the valley of the Cetina River which is surrounded by steep rocks. After 11 miles/18 km we have the choice to take part on a four hours rafting tour on the Cetina River (not included in the tour price) and afterwards a small cycle tour of about 4 miles/7 km back to the boat - or to expand the cycling tour (no rafting) to 27 miles/44 km along small side roads and versatile landscapes until reaching Omiš and its pirate castles. In the afternoon our ship takes us to Split. The old town of Split, built adjoining the famous palace of the Roman Caesar Diocletian, is a world heritage site.
Overnight stay in Split.
Day 7: Šolta Island (12 miles/19 km)
After crossing to Stomorska on the island of Šolta we commence our last cycle tour. Walled fields, numerous olive groves, locust bean and fig trees line the roads. The herb smells of lavender and rosemary accompanies us along our tour through this island. We load the bicycles onto the ship in Maslinica and enjoy our last crossing back to Trogir where, if time permits, we can take a tour of the old town which is a world heritage site.
The last evening aboard our ship follows a nice tradition. While enjoying the communal dinner in a cosy atmosphere you will have the chance for a last get-together with your crew and your tour guides.
Overnight near Trogir.
Day 8: Departure from Trogir
After breakfast, disembarkation by 9:00am and individual trip home or extended stay in Croatia.
The tour operator reserves the right to make changes to the planned route due to changing wind and weather conditions, and where required by organizational necessities. Should it be the case for example that the harbours on the above mentioned tour sequence are overcrowded, the tour will be operated in reverse.