Detailed hi-res maps of Split for download or print
The actual dimensions of the Split map are 882 X 622 pixels, file size (in bytes) - 96209. You can open this downloadable and printable map of Split by clicking on the map itself or via this link: Open the map
The actual dimensions of the Split map are 1022 X 598 pixels, file size (in bytes) - 99478. You can open, download and print this detailed map of Split by clicking on the map itself or via this link: Open the map
Split - guide chapters
Moving around in Croatia - transportation
Travel by train on average is 10-13% cheaper than buses. The railway passes through all the major cities of the country and connects through the most remote regions. The most active railway service is in the north of the country and the total length of the track is about three thousand kilometers. Only second class trains run within cities. For longer trips, you can choose express trains or comfortable, but expensive, first class trains. Trains run in strict accordance with the schedule. In Croatia, the air transport network is quite well developed. Airports are located practically in all major cities. There are air harbors exclusively for domestic routes, and also large international airports. Passengers are provided with excellent amenities such as restaurants, luggage storage, car and bicycle rental agencies, shops, boutiques and souvenir shops. You can connect from the airport to the city by taxi, car, or by municipal buses.
Economy roadmap of Croatia
Croatia in Yugoslavia was a fairly developed territorial unit. All Enterprises and Factories that functioned on its territory had the right to choose their own business policy; they worked with investments and investors, and independently built competitive relations. Therefore, after the war, Croatia was able to restore the downswing of economy as fast as possible in 1993. Since early 1993, the country was admitted to the International Monetary Fund. Due to the fact that Croatia as a whole was involved in the war with Bosnia, this in many respects complicated the economic relations of the Republic with the World Bank, such that the Government could not count on its assistance. The fact that the Country began to privatize its production helped a little to speed up the process of improving the economy, thereby financing her budget through taxation.