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Dreamy enough for us. We had to sit in the front with the general and one of our cup careers was broken. Welcome to our Blog. We company a genetic part of every year deal in our no Rapido F motorhome. The order just got. Our next six was Buje, a higher hilltop town and the standard of the most well deal wine and domestic growing district of Public.

Free wi-fi is available at reception. The only drawback was a stone quarry across the bay which was clanking and banging until late in the evening. If only the quarrymen would go home it would be perfect! Our pitch now seemed perfect, especially as the quarry opposite was having a Mayday holiday. Every time we looked up at the road from Novigrad across the bay, we would see 2 or 3 motorhomes driving by, literally hundreds over the course of the day, most of them Italian, I suspect. Later the wind whipped up, bringing a thunderstorm, and a hurried stowing of the awning. It had a Tuscan feel, which is not surprising as most of the Istrian region of Croatia was part of Italy until the peace agreement.

There is a new public car park by the San Rocco Restaurant - very highly rated in one of our free tourist guides. We poked our head in to see if it was ok to stay the night and were assured that it was no problem at all. The veal was tasty but a bit overdone. The boss is Italian, a dead ringer for Daniel Craig and looked like he knew it. Otherwise the village was hushed and the air wafting though the back window from the vineyard had a lovely fragrance to it — I wonder how much that overgrown villa is? Our next stop was Buje, a larger hilltop town and the centre of the most well known wine and olive growing district of Istria.

Again very dilapidated in parts, even Loved your belt in rovinj ruins, and part lovingly restored elsewhere. Its centre, accessible only on foot or by bike, is littered with small art and craft galleries and felt very peaceful and pleasant in the warm sun. An Austrian couple in a campervan appeared to be finishing off their breakfast when we arrived. As in so many countries, the official line in Croatia is that free or wild camping is illegal and punishable, but our view is: An approved car park, especially one like Groznjan with fantastic views, is ideal. Inland is always easier, especially away from the water - many coastal areas, across Europe, now have total bans on motorhomes at any time.

The coach, motorhome and car park at Groznjan Despite many vans arriving during the day and some lingering till early evening, we shared our hilltop overnight with just one man and his dog in a Dutch panel van. By eight the air was warm and sweet with blossom and the vista from our pitch was sublime - a few workers tending the vines, just the birds and us enjoying the sunshine. Groznjan basks in the morning sunshine The road south of Groznjan becomes a tortuous dirt track, so we looked for another route to Motovun. Driving through a series of tiny villages and more lush countryside we came across yet another hilltop town and a string of isolated churches.

Why did the Hoopoe cross the road? I stopped suddenly as a Hoopoe was crossing the road in front of us. It remained transfixed, uncertain what to do, until I inched gently forward and it took to flight. Then the road turned to gravel for a few kilometres, but we carried gently on, past vineyards, forest, rows of beehives and the occasional field worker, one of whom gave us a vigorous wave. Hitting the main road again we felt, regretfully, that we had just emerged from another world, as indeed we had. Istarske Toplice spar appears in the Womo guide and although fronted by an impressive limestone cliff, it is basically a hotel and a modern "wellness" centre for those who want to be pampered with exotic mud packs and the like.

A small detour to look at Butoniga lake, a newly formed reservoir. No access to the water's edge was visible, though construction work was still going on. Motovun, a fortified hilltop town with amazing views On to Motovun, an ancient fortified hilltop town with fabulous views from the top of its perimeter wall. Obviously gearing up for the tourist season, it was still very quiet. Here there is a cave to see, along with a heritage museum with huts and a collection of ancient farming machinery. I think we would have been better off in Visnjan a few kilometres back, which has a large tourist car and coach park, empty as we passed by. Its old town streets are lined with Venetian gothic houses, but its key monument is the Euphrasius Basilica, built in the 6th Century in Byzantine style, with fantastic mosaics on the front and interior — now a UNESCO World Heritage listing.

Well preserved mosaics inside the Euphrasius Basilica The waterfront is littered with excursion boats, cafes and restaurants and a major hotel renovation is going on at the head of the peninsula. Porec's waterfront is developing apace, park your yacht here! The whole of the old town is fully geared up for tourism - perhaps too much for our taste. There are various other historical monuments to visit and in the summer season much street art and live music. This is another campsite on a huge scale, encompassing two complete peninsulas and the enclosed bay.


We found ourselves a super waterfront pitch at no extra charge off season. Out came the awning, chairs and BBQ, time to relax. This old fishing town has some particular blind alleys and took some exploring even on a bike. Apparently no less a personage than Giacomo Casanova, lover and bon-viveur, visited the town twice and included it in his memoirs.

When the coach arrived, the bus had been overbooked and there Loved your belt in rovinj not enough seats. Yout driver tried to get us to stand ln the coach but we refused health and safety rules obviously do not apply Love as coaches are not designed for standing passengers. There were some frantic phone calls and eventually we were be,t that a mini bus would arrive shortly to collect us. It was not a good start along with the cloudy day but we were relieved when a mini-bus arrived to collect us and a few other travellers. We had to sit in the front with the driver and one of our seat belts was broken. The driver just shrugged. We arrived at the port and queued up to board the Melissa.

Everyone was asked their nationality when we boarded. It looked very crowded and we were beginning to think that our trip was doomed. We boarded the boat and climbed the stairs hoping to be on the top deck outside albeit covered over but open. It was busy but we were relieved when we found some seats at a table with an Italian family. From there the day improved in leaps and bounds. The chap doing the commentary was excellent.

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