Your tour guide will meet you at a prearranged meeting point in Trogir where you will be given a map and begin your tour through history. Let your imagination go and try to picture how the city once was.
Trogir has 2300 years of continuous urban tradition. The name comes from the Greek "tragos" (male goat). Its culture was created under the influence of the ancient Greeks, and then the Romans, Frenchs and Venetians. Trogir has a high concentration of palaces, churches and towers, as well as a fortress on a small island, and in 1997 was added to the UNESCO World Heritage List.
The tour guide will show you the sights in Trogir and tell you all about the history of the area and its buildings. If you need any information about what you can do in Trogir for the rest of your stay, restaurants with domestic food, or things you can do for free, your guide will be happy to oblige.
Key sites you will encounter include:
Gates of the city - built in the 12th century for protection of the city along with now destroyed walls
Palace Fonfognia-Garagnin - baroque palace where the city museum is situated
Palace Čipiko - Renaissance-Gothic palace that is today the base of the Trogir music ensemble
St. Lawrence - a church that was built for 4 centuries and holds 4 different architectural characteristics
Loggia on the square - was once a court house in the 13th century
Rectors Palace - built in the 16th century the administration of the town is situated here to this day
St. Nicholas monastery - built in the 11th century and the benedictine order is still situated there
St. Dominics church - church and monastery of the Dominican order from the 13th century
Kamerlengo Fortress - built at the edge of the city in the 13th century
Marshal Marmont Gloriette - the memorial of the French rule