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Tuna (approx. 2,5 kg), 1 kg

Quantity: 1
260,00 Kn

Karlovačko Radler, 0,50 L x 24

Quantity: 1
333,60 Kn

Asbach Uralt, 0,7L

Quantity: 6
1.338,00 Kn

Jermann Where the Dreams, 0,75 L

Quantity: 1
600,80 Kn

Captain Morgan rum spiced, 0,70 L

Quantity: 1
111,90 Kn

Barton & Guestier Merlot, 0,75 L

Quantity: 1
73,60 Kn

Grand Sud Chardonnay, 1 L

Quantity: 1
66,80 Kn

Rosemount Estate GSM, 0,75 L

Quantity: 1
277,30 Kn
Total num. of products: 19
Price: 4.388,50 Kn

Brač

The island of Brač is the largest island of the central Dalmatian group of islands, the third largest among the Adriatic islands; area 394.57 sq km. It is separated from the mainland by the Brac Channel, from the island of Solta by the so-called Splitska Vrata (Split Gate) and from the island of Hvar by the Hvar Channel. The highest peak of the island, Vidova Gora (Vitus' Mount) (778 m), is also the highest peak of all Croatian islands. The limestone part of the coast is rocky and steep, while the rest is rather low and sandy (on the southern side from Farska to Bol, and on the northern side from Sutivan to Supetar). The island landscape is dominated by a karst limestone relief, with numerous gullies, crevices, cavities, round valleys and coves. Milder forms of the relief, with brown Primorje soils (the most fertile on the island), are found mostly in the interior (especially between Lozisca and Nerezisca, as well as between Selca, Novo Selo and Sumartin). The climate on the island is mostly moderated by winds, i.e. the sirocco and the bora (the so-called "vruljska" bora between Pucisca and Povlja). The landward breeze occurs quite often in the summer months, especially along the north-western coast. There are no surface water streams on the island. Permanent water sources are provided only around Bol. Higher parts of the island (above 400 m) are at some places covered with black and Aleppo pine forests; larger or smaller forests of Aleppo pine are found around all coastal towns and villages; dominant are dense evergreen underbrush (macchia) and rocky ground. The largest places are Pucisca and Supetar. Major farming products are olive oil, wine and fruit (sour cherries and almonds); chief occupations include also livestock breeding and fishing. Fish canneries are located in Postira and Milna. Major quarries, where the famous Brac building stone is excavated, are located near Pucisca, Selca, Postira, Splitska and Do-nji Humac (this kind of building stone was used in the construction of the White House in Washington and the Palace of Diocletian in Split). Brac was inhabited as early as the Neolithic (Kopacina Cave between Donji Humac and Supetar), featuring also the archaeological sites from the Bronze and Iron Ages (hill-forts Rat near Lozisca, Kastilo above Bol, Skrip - as the major fortification, Velo and Malo Gradisce, Hum, Gradac, tumuli in the vicinity of Nerezisca, Praznice, Gornji and Donji Humac and elsewhere) and from the period of Greek colonization (Vicja Vala). Brac has a good ferry and boat connections with Croatian mainland and it also has its own airport. The most popular tourist place is Bol with its popular sandy beach Zlatni Rat. The favourite tourist destinations are Supetar, Pucisca and Milna. An especially pleasant climate, abundant vegetation and beautiful beaches are a great bonus for people who visit Brac.