The price includes:


Welcome of the hosts with domestic specialties and drink

Free wine!

Free wine every day

Free parking!

Free parking for cars and motorcycles as well as space for bicycles and equipment

Free berth!

Free berth for small boats

Free Wi-Fi!

Free line fast Wi-Fi internet and private backup Internet and satellite TV

Tourist tax included!

Tourist tax and other costs related to the registration of guests

Cleaning and disinfection!

Cleaning and disinfection of linen and apartments

Special features of the Vrboska

What is special about Vrboska?

the smallest town on the island of Hvar
has ACI marina which is the most protected marina on the Adriatic coast with a gas station
has the only fishing museum on the island of Hvar
has the only nudist camp on the island of Hvar
has a unique house-water from the 15th century in Croatia
has the oldest and largest arts and artifacts of old masters owned by the church
has about 2 km of various beaches
has narrow winding bay about 2 km long, which divides Vrboska into two parts. The shores are connected with four small stone bridges, so many call the Vrboska HVARS VENICE
has THE only AQUAPARK on the island of Hvar

Following the Cross

Za Krizem is actually six processions all leaving simultaneously from the villages of Vrboska, Jelsa, Pitve, Vrisnik, Svirce and Vrisnik at 10:30 on the evening of Maundy Thursday. Each group is headed by acolytes carrying lanterns to show the way for the cross bearer, who carries a wooden cross (weighing between 10 and 18 kg) barefoot the entire route. Each procession heads in a clockwise direction to the next parish church, praying and chanting along the way, before stopping in the church for prayers and the harmonies of the lament of Mother Mary.

After praying in each church, the procession continues along the circle of hilltop villages and along the coastal towns of Vrboska and Jelsa, before ending at the starting point, with the exhausted cross-bearer often running the last few steps before surrendering the cross to the parish priest. The deep male voices chanting through the night give the procession a special atmosphere, as does the practice of every household in the
participating villages leaving a light on through the night.

History of the Procession

The history of the procession dates back to the 16th Century and was placed under UNESCO protection in 2009. Its origins lie in a populist rebellion to the autocratic rule of the Venetians, and the procession has taken place every year, quite an achievement
given the recent past with Communism and the war in Yugoslavia.

With the procession over, residents focus on the rest of the Easter celebrations, and the churches are strangely silent, the only time in the year when the church bells do not chime on the hour, although they more than make up for it with exuberant ringing on Easter Sunday, the highlight of the Easter celebration.