Besides walking on the beach and enjoying perfect Zadar weather, there are a lot of things to do and see in the city of most beautiful sunsets.

Greeting to the Sun

The Greeting to the Sun consists of three hundred multi-layered glass plates that are powered by the sun and emit light when the sun goes down. It is a way to use the power of the Sun, the same as the Sea Organ uses the sea.

Sea Organ

The sea organ is a natural musical instrument played by the sea. It looks like a series of marble steps which underneath hide 35 pipes whose whistles, play 7 chords of 5 tones. It was designed and built in 2005 by stone carvers and architect Nikola Bašić, who received the European Prize for Urban Public Space for it.


This square from the Roman era occupies the city’s center. It was built from the 1st century BC to the 3rd century AD, but it’s still very much alive and serving its purpose as thousands of people visit it every day.

Five Wells Square

This Square is exactly what you would expect – it has five wells! This place was once a defence moat but was later turned into a large water storing tank to help survive constant attacks from the Turks.

Gold & Silver Museum

The Permanent Exhibition of Religious Art was initiated by one of Croatia’s most esteemed writers, Miroslav Krleža. Besides holding the gold and silver, this exhibit displays manuscripts, sculptures, embroideries, tapestry and reliefs spanning from the 8th till the 18th century.

The City Walls and Gates of Zadar

Zadar’s impressive city walls once protected this city-fortress against the Turks, and Sea Gate (an entrance to the city) was built to commemorate a victory against these invaders. There are 6 remaining gates to Zadar old town, with the most majestic one being the main entrance, the renaissance Land Gate.

The Market

There’s no better way to get to know a place than to visit its market, feel the bustle of the city and taste as-fresh-as-it-gets produce.

Saint Anastasia’s Cathedral

Cathedral of St. Anastasia is a Roman Catholic cathedral and the biggest church in Croatia. The church was probably built in the 4th century and was remade in the 11th century. It is a part of UNESCO’s Tentative List of World Heritage Sites.

Rector’s Palace

This baroque palace dating back to the 13th century used to serve as the seat of the Rector of the Republic of Ragusa. Today it holds collections of four departments of the National Museum in Zadar.

St. Donatus Church

This pre-Romanesque church from the 8th century is the largest of its kind in Croatia and one of the most recognizable symbols of Zadar.

Since it is only 60 km away from our Camp, getting to see Zadar’s attractions from Camping Village Šimuni is a breeze. The drive is even more enjoyable because there are a lot of family farms selling homemade produce along the road, so you definitely don’t have to go sightseeing on an empty stomach.

Now all that’s left is to book your vacation and visit the beautiful Zadar!