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Island Pag

An island of fascinating "moon" landscapes with the most indented coastline on the Adriatic Sea.

Pag, an island of salt, cheese, and lace, is one of the largest, but also the most diverse islands in Croatia. It stretches parallel to the Dinarides, in the length of 60 km. Known as the island of the lunar landscape, Pag is dotted with hundreds of kilometers of dry-stone walls. It is widely known for the oldest olive groves in the northern part of the Adriatic, salt pans, spacious bays, steep rocks, but also pastures and above all for Pag cheese, an excellent specialty of Pag shepherds.

  • All the charms of the island's lunar landscape visitors can get to know with many bike trails, walks along the coast or through one of the oldest olive groves on the Adriatic.
  • The indented coastline has enabled small hidden coves that allow visitors to enjoy the sun and the landscape of the Adriatic in a peaceful and pleasant way. Almost all beaches on the island are very spacious with excellent access and entrance to the sea and are especially suitable for families with children.
  • Pag is one of the sunniest islands in the Adriatic with over 2,500 hours of sunshine a year, which makes it an ideal destination for a complete summer enjoyment.

Original products of the island of Pag

Pag is widely known thanks to numerous original products, some of which are among the most famous in the world. 

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Significant places

Near the island of Pag are the islands of Rab, Lošinj, Silba and Olib, the city of Zadar, and the National Parks Kornati, Krka, Plitvice Lakes, Paklenica and Northern Velebit (ie 5 of the 8 national parks of the Republic of Croatia) are within easy reach to Pag guests. You can go to the nearby islands by one of the taxi boats or go on an organized trip that will be offered by the staff at the reception of the camp, as well as present the offer of trips to mainland destinations. You can also visit land destinations in your own arrangement, by car or regular bus lines.

Did you know?

  • that on the island of Pag one can still see the production of salt by the old drying process in smaller clay pools into which the sea is introduced?
  • that fans of mountaineering and sport climbing can enjoy climbing the slopes of the Stogaj, which is located near the village Metajna on the northern part of the island of Pag, while enjoying the beautiful panorama?
  • that every year, on the first weekend in July, an exhibition of Pag sheep and Pag cheese is held to assess their quality?
  • that 5.5 to 7 liters of milk are needed to produce 1 kg of Pag cheese?
  • that the first records of Pag lace date from the 15th century, and the method of production and patterns were passed down from generation to generation?
  • that at the world exhibition in Paris in 1937, Pag lace received a gold plaque as an extremely valuable handicraft?
  • that the island of Pag originated from the houses of billions of shells and skeletons of various marine animals?
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