Is English Spoken In Croatia?

YES. More than 60 percent of Croatians speak English. Croatia ranks among top 14 countries IN THE WORLD with VERY HIGH PROFICIENCY IN ENGLISH
Croatians just LOVE subtitles. You will be able to watch (the re-runs) of your favourite shows or sitcoms on Croatian TV.
Most road signs and inscriptions in shops, restaurants and museums come with an English translation
Some 20 percent of Croatians do not speak ANY foreign language, including English. You will most likely be able to communicate with them, too.

What Is The Legal Age To Drink In Croatia? Is Croatia Strict On Drinking Age?

According to several Croatian laws, the sale of alcoholic beverages to persons UNDER THE AGE OF 18 is prohibited in retail trade, and at all points of sale where alcoholic beverages are sold, a sign prohibiting their sale to persons UNDER THE AGE OF 18 must be displayed.
A waiter or a bartender has the discretion right not to serve a customer, that is, to allow the customer to consume alcoholic beverages, if he assesses that the customer is less than 18 years old, and the guest does not voluntarily prove that he is older than 18 by means of identity documents.
According to a Croatian survey, 35% of minors in Croatia buy alcohol personally; 33% of minors drink alcohol at home; 48% of minors have never been prevented from buying alcohol in a store or a bar.
The same survey revealed that 35% of adult Croatians think that drinking alcohol in a normal part of growing up, whereas 45% would allow minors to drink at special occasions.

Can You Drink Outside In Croatia?

Drinking alcohol outside of restaurants and bars is NOT ALLOWED in most, if not all, Croatian cities.
However, the way local authorities across Croatia sanction drinking in public may differ. The fines range from issuing a warning, over 30€ to as much as 700€.
Some public areas have traditionally been associated with drinking alcohol, so the authorities might even turn the blind eye on that practice under certain circumstances.

Things To Do In Trogir (For Free)

Here are some reasons to add Trogir, one of the most beautiful towns in Croatia,to your travel plans, especially if you are staying in Split or Šibenik. 1. Travel Through The Fantastic Medieval Universe You cannot miss it. The most prominent church in Trogir is the Cathedral of St. Lawrence (or St. John, as locals…

Where Is Dalmatia? And Where Do Dalmatian Dogs Really Come From?

Many Croatians, including myself, take the term Dalmatia for granted. And use it as if everybody should know what they mean by Dalmatia. So, where is Dalmatia? And what is the origin of Dalmatian dogs? Dalmatia is situated by the Adriatic Sea, in Croatia. Dalmatia is about a spirit, a frame of mind, an atmosphere…

How Do You Say “Thanks” To A Croatian?

From my experience as a tour guide, saying “thank you” in Croatian is the first thing foreigners learn. So, what’s “Thanks” in Croatian? HVALA (pronounce it as koala, just replace the K with an H). Basic way to say thanks. HVALA LIJEPA (pronounce it as: hoala lee-yeah-pah). Thanks a lot VELIKA HVALA (pronounce it as:…

What Can I Do In Split For Free?

There are many inexpensive things to do in Split. Are there any FREE things, though? The list is by no means conclusive. However, here are the reasons why I picked these 5 things… Experience The Sunrise At The Split Waterfront A perfect way to start a day in Split is to observe the city waking…

How Do You Say Hello In Croatian?

Although many Croatians speak English, they will appreciate your attempts to greet them in Croatian and think it’s cute. So, how do you say hello in Croatian? Some Croatians show their love for their nation more openly than the others. Apart from a showy display of your love for the Homeland in form of a…