Explore the city's most popular attractions and hidden wonders
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Walking tours Split
Diocletian Palace is one of the most significant original structures of the late ancient architecture, a kind of an imperial palace that was enlisted in UNESCO’s World Heritage.
Our walking tours will give you an special opportunity to feel this unique town and its history&culture to learn about all the interesting facts.
Our most popular Split Walking tours stops are:
Dioletian Palace Gates – There are four main gates that are located on each side of the palace, named Iron, Bronze, Silver and Gold gates
Cellars – The Diocletian Palace cellars are one of the most preserved ancient structure in the world, and they
are mostly responsible for the reason the historical part of the old town Split was in 1979 included on the UNESCO’S list.
In the ancient times, their main function was to elevate the Emperor’s chambers on the upper floor, also they were storage area
for the Palace.
Peristil (central square)-The place where from Emperor would appear , and his subjects would approach
him, kneeling down.
Fruit square – One of the most beautiful ones in the city is more known by it’s unofficial name of “Trg Braće Radić”. Its official name comes from the fact that it was once home to the bustling and colourful market where women from the surrounding villages came to sell their fruit.
Vestibul – A building with an open hole in the ceiling
Pjaca – People’s square (Another square that nobody refers to it by it’s real name) is first mentioned in 13th century as St Lawrence’s Square, and it was the first inhabited part of Split outside the Diocletian Palace.
Temple of Jupiter – It is located in the western part of Diocletian’s Palace near the Peristyle.
“Let me Pass” street – Situated next to Jupiter’s Temple it is the smallest street in Split, the name referring to the inability of having two people go through it at the same time 🙂
Cathedral of Saint Domnius – known locally as the Sveti Dujam or colloquially Sveti Duje. Consecrated at the turn of the 7th century AD, is regarded as the oldest Catholic cathedral in the world that remains in use in its original structure.