Fast Facts: Croatia
Below are some of the most common questions from our travelers.
U.S. citizens must have a passport which is valid for at least six months after your return date.
U.S. passport holders do not need a visa to enter Croatia for stays up to 90 days. See the U.S. Dept. of State website for more information.
Booked on one of our packages with Scheduled Dates? If you do not hold a U.S. passport, you are responsible for obtaining any necessary visas and meeting all entry requirements. If a visa is required, we recommend using a fee-based visa service, such as our preferred provider VisaHQ.
More information about passports & visas.
The warmest and driest months with great beach weather are May through October. Winters are cold, snowy, and drizzly. Take a sweater for evenings, even in the summer.
Check out the current weather conditions in Croatia.
The Croatian currency is the Kuna. Please review the current exchange rate for the kuna.
Cash machines (ATMs) are available in most cities however they are not available in tiny villages.
In cafes, round the total up to the nearest kuna when paying. In restaurants, people usually leave around 10% depending on how pleased they are with the service. Taxi drivers don't expect tips, but they appreciate the ones they get.
In Croatia, shop for olive oil, wine, truffles and various gourmet delicacies, lavender, filigree jewelry, lace from the islands of Pug or Vis, and arts and crafts.
220 volts. Plugs C & F. You
will need a voltage converter and plug adapter in order to
use U.S. appliances. We recommend getting a universal adapter
and converter kit. View more information about electrical standards around the world.
See our blog post on using your cell phone abroad.