A little Italy, with a seafood side.

The Little Venice

250 years ago Rovinj was a little Venice. A terracotta-topped island where people took a passeggiata around the piazza. Venetian artists like Bellini sailed in to sip Prosecco, slice prosciutto and paint portraits. Rovinj joined Croatia in 1947 but the town’s spumante spirit remains effervescent. Expect Ibiza-style bars like Valentino, where cushions-on-rocks overlook gin-and-tonic seas. Plus a new 100m superyacht marina, where the harbour shop stocks wasabi and yuzu.

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Your Guide to Rovinj

Italian Culture. Croatian Beauty.

22 island gems sparkle off the Rovinj coast. The Rovinj Archipelago is green, clean and - aside from its two largest islands - only accessible by private yacht. St Ivan Island hosts one lighthouse keeper and one dog. The duo welcome RIBs bearing Sauvignon Blanc and steak tartare. Maskin Island is a diver’s dream of seahorses and shells. Although the island’s naturist beach might present ‘unusual’ species.

Italy In The Adriatic

Sail in for the seafood alone. Venetian love machine Casanova frequented Lim Fjord just north of Rovinj. This scimitar swoosh of water - best seen by RIB - hosts enough oysters to fuel a Carnevale afterparty. Frutti di mare can be munched beside the fjord. Or your chef can sear shrimp and scallops on your yacht’s teppanyaki grill.

An Archipelago Of Green Islands

For Rovinj residents, life’s a beach. Blue Flag sands garland a coastline scented with eucalyptus and pine. As jetskis disrupt the serious sport of sunbathing, the scene here is sea kayaks and SUPs. Plus Instagram slow-mos of cliff dives into the drink. The biggest and best beaches trim Golden Cape, a nature reserve planted with exotic trees by an Austro-Hungarian count. Adrenaline junkies can windsurf mirror flat seas. Or free climb in an abandoned marble quarry behind Zlanti beach.