Croatia is home to 50 marinas, all gathered together under the Croatian Marinas Group, with a capacity of over 13,200 sea berths and 4,500 dry berths. The marinas are constantly working to upgrade and enrich their services, and to adapt to the modern needs and wants of nautical guests.
Many nautical tourism ports have further enriched their services: from top quality traditional cuisine, water and electricity, health care clinics, charter company services, to the use of apartments, and electronic monitoring and security services to protect the property and equipment of guests. Adriatic Croatian International Club, better known among boaters as the ACI Club, is the leading nautical tourism company in Croatia.
Our efforts to harmonize the development of nautical tourism in Croatia with the need for environmental protection have been rewarded with the numerous Blue Flags granted to our marinas. This prestigious international recognition awarded by the European Foundation for Environmental Education symbolizes a preserved, safe and pleasant environment, which is accompanied by exceptional tourism promotion.
The marina lies in the southwestern part of the city port, north of Sustipan Peninsula. The long breakwater protects the marina from the southern winds. Open all year round. The marina has 360 berths and 120 boat places on land. All berths have water and power supply.
43° 30' 08" N / 016° 26' 02" E
The marina lies near Komolac about 2 Nm from the entrance to the port of Gruž and only 6 km from the old city nucleus. Open all year round. The marina has 450 berths and 110 boat places on land. All berths have water and power supply.
42° 40' 18" N / 018° 07' 42" E
The marina lies in the southeastern part of the Milna Bay, facing the town. Open all year round. The marina has 190 berths and 15 boat places on land. All piers have been completely renewed and the berths have new connections for water and power supply.
43° 19' 35" N / 016° 27' 02" E
The marina Korèula lies in a small cove, east of the town. It is protected by a breakwater on the northern side. Open all year round. The marina has 135 berths and 15 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
42° 57' 36" N / 017° 08' 28" E
The marina lies in the northeastern part of the Vodice harbor (Vrulje cove) and is protected by two breakwaters. Open all year round. The marina has 415 berths and 90 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
43° 45' 20" N / 015° 46' 53" E
The marina lies between the islands of Piskera and Panitula vela, on the northern coast of Panitula vela Island. The marina is very well protected from bora, and somewhat lesser from southern winds. Open mid March - end October. The marina has 150 berths. Sea depth at the piers is 2.5 - 3.5 m. Berths have water and power supply. Water supply for vessels' purposes is limited.
43° 45' 26" N / 015° 21' 00" E
The marina lies on the northern side of Èiovo Island, between Trogir bridge and Cape Čubrijan, facing the town of Trogir. Open all year round. The marina has 180 berths and 60 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
43° 30' 54" N / 016° 15' 02" E
The marina lies in the bay, northwest of the pier in Skradin. Because of the fresh-water in the marina, this is a popular place for boaters to leave their yachts during the winter, especially wooden ones. Open all year round. The marina has 200 berths with water and power supply.
43° 48' 53" N / 015° 55' 28" E
Marina Baotić is located in an idyllic location, the central part of the Croatian coast, in Seget Donji. Exceptional location, professional and kind personnel, equipment according to highest standards and many additional services make our marina the ideal choice of your nautical partner in the Adriatic.
43° 31` N / 16° 14` E
The marina lies in the southern part of Cres harbor, in a long sheltered bay on the western coast of the island of Cres. Open all year round. The marina has 450 berths and 120 boat places on land. All berths have water and power supply. Cres Island, Croatia
44° 57' 19" N / 014° 24' 25" E
The marina lies between Opatija and Ièiæi. Open all year round. The marina has 300 berths and 30 boat places on land. All berths have water and power supply. Icici, Croatia
45° 18' 50" N / 014° 17' 32" E
The marina lies on the southern side of the outer part of Vrboska inlet. Open all year round. The marina has 85 berths and 30 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
43° 10' 48" N / 016° 40' 50" E
The marina lies in the southeastern part of the city port. Open all year round. The marina has 200 berths and 80 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
44° 52' 36" N / 013° 50' 00" E
The marina lies southeast of Rovinj harbor, in the vicinity of a small shipyard. It is surrounded with pine woods, only 1 km from the town center. St. Katarina Island, with its coast, provides shelter from all winds. Open all year round. The marina has 380 berths and 40 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
45° 04' 24" N / 013° 38' 02" E
The marina lies in the northern part of the harbor, in front of the "Adriatic" Hotel. Open all year round. The marina has 518 berths and 120 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
45° 26' 10" N / 013° 30' 58" E
The marina lies in Podražanj Cove which is part of the long Žut inlet on the northeastern coast of the island of Žut. The ACI flag is visible on Cape Ražanj. During strong bora anchorage in the eastern part of the marina pier is recommended, while during strong southern winds it is safer to use the western part of the pier. Open end March - mid October. The marina has 120 berths. Vessels with draft over 3 m anchor at the eastern part of the pier or at the end of the western pier. Berths have water and power supply. Water supply for vessels' purposes is limited.
43° 52' 57" N / 015° 17' 24" E
The marina Rab lies in the Rab harbor, right behind the breakwater. Open mid March - end October. The marina has 140 berths. Berths have water and power supply.
44° 45' 24" N / 014° 45' 50" E
Brac Island Milna, Croatia
43° 19' 47" N / 016° 26' 22" E
The marina lies in the western part of Simuni Bay in the Maun Channel. Open all year round. The marina has 175 berths and 30 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
44° 28' 05" N / 014° 57' 30" E
The marina lies in the Bay of Supetarska Draga. Open all year round. The marina has 270 berths and 50 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
Supetarska Draga, Croatia
44° 48' 05" N / 014° 43' 28" E
The marina lies in Palmizana Bay on the northeastern coast of St. Klement Island. Open mid March - end October. The marina has 160 berths, all with water and power supply.
43° 09' 48" N / 016° 23' 48" E
The marina lies in the southern part of Jezera Bay. It is protected by a breakwater on the eastern side. The marina has five piers. Open all year round. The marina has 200 berths and 35 boat places on land. Berths have water and power supply.
43° 46' 58" N / 015° 38' 57" E
Punat is situated in the south-western part of of the island Krk, in one of the best protected bays of the Adriatic. The good connectivity of the island of Krk with the mainland via a bridge and new motorways nearly all the way to the island, ferry connections to the neighboring islands of Cres and Rab, the international airport on the island itself.
45° 01' 20" N / 014° 37' 36" E
Marina Kaštela is a recently built marina in Croatia. It is situated on the south east side of Kaštela Bay. The bay is shielded by Kozjak Mountain from the north while the Marjan Peninsula and the Čiovo Peninsula guard the bay’s southern side.
43° 32' 07" N / 16° 24' 04" E
Fees are charged in Croatian marinas for berths and other services. They are usually fixed and published in the autumn for the following year. For actual fees use our marinas data base and search facility.
This Price List contains separate tables for daily, monthly and annual fees for mooring berths and land storage places. All prices are based on the vessel's length over all (L. o. a.). Exception is made in case of annual berth prices, where the price is determined by the vessel's width as well. Marinas reserves the right to check the reported dimensions of the vessel.
For multi-hull vessels (catamarans and trimarans) the fees may be increased by 50%, depending on availability of free capacities in the chosen marina.
On public piers in harbours under municipal authority, the local authorities have the right to charge mooring fees. The amount of the fee depends on the size of the boat and the length of pier it occupies, which means that yachts mooring alongside the pier will pay more than those mooring stern of bows to. When berthing “in a pack” (several yachts mooring alongside each other), the mooring fee is charged for every yacht.
The amount of the fee is determined by the local authority can vary from one harbor to another.
In some areas, the local authorities charge mooring fees for vessels moored in bays under their authority. In return, garbage is collected and, in some places, groceries delivered.
The extent to which fees can be charged without any service being provided will in future be regulated by law. Persons collecting mooring fees must identify themselves by producing a printed receipt.
Shopping for food presents no problems along the coast or on the islands. All marinas and harbour have well-supplied supermarkets. However, during prolonged spells of bad weather there can be a shortage of fresh vegetables and bread on small islands which do not have a regular ferry service. Food prices are comparable to those in Europe. Restaurants can be more expensive on small islands.
Fuel is easily available both on roads and in harbours. All types of petrol, including unleaded petrol, and diesel are available; however, unleaded petrol pumps and less common on piers. Petrol stations are temporarily closed for safety reasons when they are being supplied with petrol from tankers.
During off-season periods, opening hours of petrol stations can be limited to a few, usually morning, hours. During the main season, and especially in the morning hours, the large number of customers may cause queuing and considerable waiting times at petrol stations.
All Croatian marinas and some harbours have water and electricity hook-ups on the pontoon-piers.
Water: water connections are usually 1 inch in diameter, 3 inch diameter connections are much less common. Because of possible water shortages in the summer months, most Croatian marinas require yachts to use hoses with taps.
Electricity: In Croatia the current is 220 V AC. In marinas and public harbours (as well as camping grounds), three-pin "Euro-plugs" are used. In some marinas (Punat, Kremik) a number of pillars have ‘conventional’ safety sockets. The power pillars in some marinas are so wide apart (e.g. in Zut, Piskera, Palmizana) that extension leads with insulated connectors (storm, rain) are needed.
The number of power points is sometimes insufficient for all yachts that may need electricity at the same time. Well-insulated extension leads with connection elements should therefore be carried on board every yacht.
Vessels may sail and stay in the coastal seas, rivers and lakes of the Republic of Croatia if they obtain authorization. Foreign sport rowing and sailing vessels up to 3 m length, and motor boats up to 3 m length with a motor up to 4 kW may sail and stay in coastal waters, rivers and lakes without authorization
Definition: "boat" is an open sports boat (e.g. dinghy, a rubber boat) which does not have sleeping facilities. A "yacht" is a boat with a covered cabin.
If the owner or master of a foreign vessel wishes to sail and stay in coastal waters, rivers and lakes, after entering the coastal sea, river or lake he must take the shortest route to the nearest port or harbor open to international traffic, register his arrival with the authorized body in that harbor and apply for authorization to sail.
Seasonal (open from 1 April to 30 October) Novigrad, Sali, Bozava, Ravni Zakanj (Kornati), Ubli (Lastovo), Komiza (Vis), Vis (Vis) and Hvar.
If upon entering Croatian waters a vessel cannot reach a port open to international traffic because of "force majeure", it must register as soon as possible at the nearest harbourmaster's office or its branch offices.
When leaving the Croatian territorial waters, the skipper must call at a port open to international traffic and go through the necessary formalities (informing the harbourmaster of his departure). The yacht must then leave the Croatian territorial waters without delay and by the shortest route.