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Tourism Zagreb (Zagreba), the capital of Croatia, is not generally regarded as a tourist destination. Most people planning a trip to Croatia head directly for the coast, unfortunately, leaving little time if any to see Zagreb. With ¼ of the country's population, Zagreb is a thriving energetic, inland city that warrants at least a brief visit. Zagreb is also the political and cultural center of Croatia. This is where you will find the best museums, restaurants, and shopping that Croatia has to offer.
Most of the cities major attractions are in the city center, which consists of two main sections, Gornji Grad (Upper Town) and Donji Grad (Lower Town). Gornji Grad is on a high plateau above Donji Grad and home to Zagreb's Cathedral and parliament building. Donji Grad is a more modern area known for museums and the Croatian National Theatre. Trg Bana Jelacica is the main square where the Upper and Lower Towns meet. Away from the city center, Zagreb loses some of its appeal, as 20th Century apartment blocks consume the landscape.
Cultura Now officially over 900 years old, the city of Zagreb, Croatiaís capital, combines the vibrancy of a fledgling capital city in a newly-independent country with the same appreciation of the past, the rich history and cultural tradition of one of Europeís most distinguished metropolises. Though informally known as the Croat capital since the mid 1500ís, Zagrebís official recognition as capital arrived in 1991 on June 25 when Croatian Independence from Yugoslavia was declared.
Sights As we plan our trip to Croatia this spring, we are excited to be in the capital city and explore some of the following highlights in the Upper Town (Gornji Grad) and Lower Town (Donji Grad). Check out our ‘Zagreb Walking Tour‘ that covers most of these sights.
Shopping Shopping in Zagreb is easy to navigate. Walk west on Ilica, Zagreb's main street (see a map) and you'll pass shop after shop. Veer onto the side streets for even more choices. Nearly all European chains are present and accounted for and there are also some smaller and more interesting boutiques. Hours are long, generally running from 8 or 9am to 7 or 7. 30pm without a lunch break from Monday to Saturday. Stores accept credit cards but have some kuna handy for the markets.
Food and drink The prices of food and drinks differ greatly between supermarkets and the restaurants. Obviously, it is cheaper to buy food at the supermarkets like Diona or Konzum. The prices for basic food staples are: one liter of Pan Beer in a plastic bottle costs 12 kunas; 450 grams of chicken breasts costs 26 kunas; one loaf of bread costs 7 kunas; 1 liter of milk costs 6 kunas; 1. 75 liters of milk costs 10 kunas; and a carton of twelve eggs costs 10 kunas.

Zagrebas, Kroatija

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Zagrebas – Kroatijos sostinė ir didžiausias miestas. Miestas įsikūręs pietinėje Medvednicos kalno papėdėje, šiauriniame Savos krante, 120 metrų virš jūros lygio. Yra universitetas (įkurtas 1669 m.), operos rūmai, muzikos ir meno akademijos, Kroatijos mokslų akademija.
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Kroatija, Zagrebas