10 European Digital Nomad Blogs we Follow at GoGo Places

If you are from Europe, you might be a little dismayed at the lack of representation from our continent in the digital nomad blogosphere, as the scene has been dominated by entrepreneurs, freelancers, and bloggers from the USA and Canada since the start of the movement.

However, we here at GoGo Places have become aware of a growing number of location independent professionals from countries like Ireland, Germany, and Croatia that have amazing blogs that you should check out.

Below, we will highlight those that are making some serious waves in their respective niches…

1) One Step 4Ward (onestep4ward.com)

Reference: http://onestep4ward.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/06/IMG_5442-1024×768.jpg

Coming from a background of poverty, it would have been hard to envision that Johnny Ward would one day lead the globetrotting lifestyle chronicled on One Step 4Ward.

Yet, this Irish digital nomad, who captains a bustling content marketing business and an educational start-up from Bangkok when not pursuing the goal of visiting every country in the world (only two remain – Yemen and Norway), lives a dream that many of us are striving to attain for ourselves.

Johnny has also been up to a great deal of good lately, leading a trip into the heart of Cambodia with fans to build a school in a rural community. This good example should be a reminder to us all that we can always aim to give back just a bit more to the world that makes our lives possible.

2) Felicia Hargarten (feliciahargarten.com)

Reference: https://www.travelicia.de/wp-content/uploads/feli-loves-green-1024×576.jpg

Felicia Hargarten is an enthusiastic entrepreneur that runs Travelicia, one of Germany’s largest travel/digital nomad blogs, and DNX, a site that aims to bring together remote workers from around the world to attend conferences and co-living/co-working retreats.

Looking at her background, it is not difficult to understand how she has achieved a great degree of success over the past several years. With a background in marketing, communications and event management, she has taken these skills and used them to build an amazing mobile lifestyle.

3) Chris Ducker (chrisducker.com)

Reference: http://www.chrisducker.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/06/story-img.jpg

Known as the Virtual CEO, British entrepreneur, Chris Ducker has taken the experiences that went into building outsourcing company Virtual Staff Finder (VSF), and has built a powerful personal brand over at chrisducker.com.

Today, Chris is now focusing on building a membership community based around teaching entrepreneurs how to build a profound personal brand, as well as offering courses that teach digital nomads how to manage a virtual team.

4) Westfalia Digital Nomads (westfaliadigitalnomads.com)

Reference: http://westfaliadigitalnomads.com/wp-content/uploads/2016/04/wdn9.jpg

Together with his American wife, Armando Costantino (who calls Milan, Italy home) has spent the last four years exploring Europe in a van.

Making a living as a freelance videographer and film director (his wife Melony is a freelance writer), they have shown that using mobile technology, anyone can make their travel dreams come true while making a living at the same time.

5) Nomad Revelations (http://www.joaoleitao.com)

                                                            Reference: http://www.joaoleitaofoto.com/about/

Renowned travel blog procured to inspire independent travellers and audacious backpackers through exotic narratives and offbeat ideas.

Joao is a reference for anything and everything related to traveling, from the most popular destinations to the most exotic ones. Filled with tips and great stories, he definitely runs of the most comprehensive Portuguese written travel site and a serious off the beaten path English blog. I really hope we bump into each other one of these days.

6) Disrupting The Rabblement (ndoherty.com)

Reference: http://ndoherty.com/wp-content/uploads/2011/12/niall-doherty-1.jpg

A freelance web designer that has made his name in the blogging world traveling while avoiding planes entirely, Niall Doherty has a unique perspective from which other nomads can learn.

Often travelling between continents by getting a cabin aboard cargo ships instead of on a long-haul flight like the rest of us, Niall’s experience in this area could inspire other digital nomads to embark on adventures that they would have otherwise never considered.

Heading to the Canary Islands soon? Seeing how Niall posted his latest Mementos blog entry from Grand Canaria, there’s a chance you might run into him!

7) Project Getaway (projectgetaway.com)

Reference: http://i1.wp.com/www.projectgetaway.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/04/964526_10152850957365103_696284160_o.jpg?fit=1141%2C950

Want to get away to paradise and change your life at the same time? If so, you’ll want to consider Project Getaway, which is the pet project of Danish entrepreneur Michael Bodekaer.

Normally hosted at a villa surrounded by rice paddies in Bali, the concept branched out to Mauritius in 2016, with two events being held at a resort on this underrated tropical island nation.

Offering budding entrepreneurs and freelancers a chance to supercharge their business’ development through a series of talks, mentorship sessions, workshops, as well as the chance to have loads of fun with like-minded people, 2017 is looking like it will be a great year for them.

8) Fluent In 3 Months (fluentin3months.com)

Reference: https://www.fluentin3months.com/wp-content/uploads/2014/10/benny_About.jpg

Soon after graduating with a degree in electrical engineering, Ireland native Benny Lewis could have never predicted that just several years later, we would be lauding him as one of the leading language learning gurus on the internet.

After cracking the code on how to effectively pick up languages quickly during an internship in Spain, the website ‘Fluent In 3 Months’ was registered shortly thereafter.

With a focus on keeping things simple and forcing yourself to speak the language you are trying to learn, Benny has drawn praise from some big names, including the digital nomad godfather himself, Tim Ferriss.

These days, the latest articles posted on Fluent In 3 Months have focused on killing the excuses that we tell ourselves when it comes to why we can’t learn a specific language. If you plan on travelling extensively in Europe, this is one you need to read.

9) Off The Path (off-the-path.com)

                                           Reference: https://www.off-the-path.com/wp-content/uploads/2015/11/sebastian-small-about.jpg

Born and raised on the island of Mallorca, Sebastian Canaves now calls Germany home, but only between trips to various travel hotspots around the globe.

It was during earlier voyages that Off The Path was born. This site’s mission: to uncover the amazing adventures that are not experienced by most tourists, thereby opening more exciting ways to enjoy your travels.

Written in English and German, its accessibility to those that speak the latter language has made it one of the most successful travel blogs in Germany.

10) Nomad Is Beautiful (nomadisbeautiful.com)

Reference: http://nomadisbeautiful.com/wp-content/uploads/2013/11/Loy-Krathong-7.jpg

Started by Ivana Greslikova and Gianni Bianchini, a Slovakian-Italian couple that has a mutual love for photography and writing, Nomad Is Beautiful is one of the most visually stunning travel blogs on the web today.

Like many of us, they enjoyed the short trips taken during time off work but were left wanting more. Once Gianni’s employer made his position redundant, he and Ivana took a leap of faith, launched Nomad Is Beautiful, and took to the road.

Soon, travel brands and tourism boards took notice, as the quality of the pictures in this site’s posts were above and beyond what was normally seen on other travel blogs.

Today, Ivana and Gianni still work with many of these players, but we also love that they run their own photo tours in various destinations around the globe. Maybe, they can teach us how to shoot in low light (seriously, it’s tough)?

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7 Must Read Books for Every Digital Nomad

With the disruption of the workforce continuing unabated, many are now beginning to realise that old career paths aren’t as stable as they used to be.

At the same time, some have also heard about the rise of the digital nomad, who are professionals that use worldwide internet connectivity to complete work or run a business from anywhere on the planet.

Seeing pictures of them getting it done at beach bars on the other side of the world is enough to make others want to join their ranks.

If you wish to achieve this goal as well, reading well-written books will go a long way towards providing you with the knowledge needed to become a digital nomad.

Below, we will highlight seven books that will equip aspiring location independent professionals with the information that they will need in order to build a business or recruit a client base that will allow them to operate from anywhere in the world.

The Four-Hour Work Week by Tim Ferriss

Although you could set out on your digital nomad journey without reading The Four Hour Work Week, you would be missing out on learning about the path that one of the pioneers of the movement blazed on his way to becoming location independent.

From the opening chapters, Tim Ferriss makes the case that retirement is an antiquated notion at best and that it would be best to focus our efforts on creating a lifestyle that allows us to use our time any way we see fit.

As you progress through the book, he lays out the groundwork for freedom-minded individuals to find their own way to location independence, all while peppering in success stories that will make you ask, “If these people made it happen, what’s my excuse?”

Vagabonding by Rolf Potts

Like the idea of a life of perpetual travel, but think that it is out of reach for you? Rolf Potts will shatter your perception of it being a fundamentally expensive endeavour by laying out how even those of meagre means can make it happen.

An efficient read at only 240 pages, Vagabonding delivers massive value by showing you how one can finance their travels with relative ease, adjust to life in a foreign country, deal with common frustrations, and cope with reverse culture shock upon returning home.

By reading this book, not only will you be convinced that this life is possible, but you will be better prepared for the realities of coping with cultural norms that differ from your own.

Crush It! by Gary Vaynerchuk

Even if you plan on entering the digital workforce as a freelancer or remote worker, there are a number of tasks that you will now have to perform that was handled by your former company.

In essence, you are now your own business, so you need to act like an entrepreneur, even if you don’t consider yourself to be one.

While it only covers basic technical issues of working for yourself, Gary Vaynerchuk’s Crush It! acts mostly as a metaphorical kick in the butt for those needing a spark to get up off their duff and seek out opportunities that will ensure a long and fruitful career away from the 9-5 paradigm.

The Personal MBA by Josh Kaufman

Unlike Crush It!, The Personal MBA by Josh Kaufman does get into the nuts and bolts of being in business for yourself.

Aiming to be a DIY substitute for those that are unwilling to shell out many thousands of dollars for a traditional MBA, it breaks down the basics of sales, marketing, negotiation, productivity, operations, and so on.

It also addresses issues that haven’t been adequately covered by staid academic programs that have changed little since the mid-20th century, which also makes it a valuable book for those that already have a business degree.

All things considered, this book is a must-read for all digital nomads.

Delivering Happiness by Tony Hsieh

Despite having time and mobility freedom, you’ll still need to please your remote employer, clients, or customers if you have any hope of sustaining this lifestyle in the long run.

To do this, you will need to internalise a philosophy of creating delight for everyone that you work with; in our opinion, reading Tony Hsieh’s Delivering Happiness is the quickest way to internalise these principles.

As the CEO of Zappos (which was acquired by Amazon in 2009), Tony applied lessons learned from the science behind happiness to improve relations with clients and employees.

As such, this read will also be valuable if you end up hiring outsourcers/employees, making it a great book to keep in your rucksack/suitcase as you travel the world and grow your location independent business.

The Art of Non-Conformity by Chris Guillebeau

Written by serial entrepreneur Chris Guillebeau, The Art of Non-Conformity is a guide that implores you to challenge the assumptions that society has laid out before you, and to life a live that fits you rather than shoehorning yourself into someone else’s mould.

Based on the example that Chris has set over two decades of self-employment, you can travel to every country in the world, volunteer to help make it a better place, work on that passion project, or whatever else tickles your fancy. You are the writer of your own play – not someone else.

Remote by Jason Fried and David Heinemeier Hansson

This book, by 37signals, shows both employers and employees how they can work together, remotely, from any desk, in any space, in any place, anytime and anywhere in the world.

With 326 reviews averaging a 4-star rating and with high ranking on Amazon, proves this book is selling in the ten of thousands monthly. It can be downloaded as an e-book, purchased as a hard copy of audio file.

It explores the “working from home” model very clearly and will certainly give you food for thought, if you are thinking of becoming a digital nomad and is a must read.

Stay up to date with GoGo Places blogs… all about travel, being a digital nomad and lots of useful hacks to make your journey smoother.

Top 10 Co-Working Spaces in Croatia for Digital Nomads

As freelancing and self-employment has surged over the past several years, co-working has blown up along with it. This same pattern has unfolded in Croatia as well, with a slew of creative spaces opening up in major centres like Zagreb, Split, and Zadar.

This has made it easy for remote workers, entrepreneurs and start up founders to keep up with their duties while experiencing one of Europe’s most enriching countries.

According to Coworker.com, during a six month period from July – December 2016, the number of people searching for co-working spaces increased to 669%, compared to the previous six months.

So, if you are a location independent professional looking to smash out some work when you aren’t partying on Brac, stuffing your face full of Ćevapi (a grilled dish of minced meat, a type of skinless sausage), or exploring the streets of Dubrovnik, make an effort to check out some of the co-working spaces we’ve listed for ease.

If you’re looking for places to stay, you can always sign up and be the first to know about our listings around Croatia.

Impact Hub Zagreb

Starting your “co-workcation” in Zagreb? Check out the scene at Impact Hub Zagreb, especially if you are into social entrepreneurship. It has all the standard staples of a co-working space, from free coffee to access to printers and Skype rooms.

With beanbag chairs and a deliberate focus on using the power of business to solve social and environmental problems, this spot stands out from other options in Zagreb in a distinct way.

Reference: http://www.dp-generator.org/novo/64-u-lab-impact-hub-zagreb

HUB385

If you are looking for a more social co-working experience in Zagreb, check out HUB385. Although this space tends to attract developers more than any other type of digital worker, you’ll find a variety of creative types banging away at the projects at one of HUB’s many hot desks.

There are conference and meeting rooms available for those looking to pitch or collaborate with local entrepreneurs, common areas that are conducive to casual socialising, and for members, showers to rinse away a day’s worth of hard work.

ZIP.Factory

Those wanting to focus a bit more on business while in Zagreb will find the environment they are looking for at ZIP.Factory.

Centered on helping start ups launch and succeed, the atmosphere here is more serious than other options listed here, but those looking to get some targeted assistance in where they are struggling will find more than a few professionals willing to help. With a library filled with the latest business books and internet offering speeds of 100mbps down / 100mbps up, the managers here do their best to help you succeed.

It isn’t all work and no play, though, as this space’s foosball table sees plenty of competitive action when the time comes to take a break from the grind.

BIZ koshnica

BIZ koshnica is yet another option if you are looking to knock out some work while in Zagreb.

Offering an open invitation to Digital Nomads of all types, BIZ koshnica provides an inspiring place to collaborate with other location-independent professionals, whether it is over coffee in the common area, or while participating in a special yoga session.

Reference: http://bizkoshnica.biz/en/

Amosfera

Located in the historic coastal city of Split, Amosfera provides nomads with a space to work on their business when they aren’t busy touring Diocletian’s Palace or going on dive trips into the crystal clear depths of the Adriatic. With a view of the sea, you’ll have all the inspiration you’ll need to bang out the code or blog posts you need to get done.

Got a bad back? Amosfera offers standing desks, which will allow you to change your working posture throughout the day.

CoCreative Coworking

If the vibe at Amosfera isn’t quite what you are after, there are other co-working options in Split. CoCreative Coworking offers an ambiance that is sleek and modern, 24/7 access, and a location that puts it within a ten minute walk of the downtown core.

Used frequently by photographers, designers, journalists, start up entrepreneurs and other remote workers, there is plenty of opportunity for cross-pollination of ideas here.

Reference: http://coworkaholic.com/index.php/2015/09/11/fridayfix-9-11-15/3050882-slide-s-2-most-creative-peoplethis-new-coworking-space-is-trying-to-fast-track-sao-paulos-startup-sce

COIN Zadar

If you want to base yourself in an atmospheric city on the Croatian coast that has less of a tourist scene than Dubrovnik or Split has, consider doing so in Zadar.  Not as overrun by tourists, you’ll get to enjoy its old world charm without having fend off hordes of selfie sticks.

Most importantly, though, Zadar is also home to COIN Zadar, a co-working space opened its doors in 2015 to help encourage entrepreneurship locally, travelling location independent business people have added to the scene here, helping both groups immeasurably.

With networking facilitators on-site playing matchmaker by connecting entrepreneurs with local professionals, working at COIN Zadar will give startup founders the opportunity to pick up quality employees during their visit to this beautiful city.

Urbani Inkubator Sibenik

Nomads searching for a Croatian work base on the Adriatic coast even further off the beaten track will want to give Urbani Inkubator Sibenik a fair trial.

A picture perfect town in North Dalmatia that is best known for UNESCO-recognised Saint James Cathedral, it has its share of sightseeing highlights, but it also boasts a well-designed co-working space.

Furnished with an assortment of cute IKEA furniture and Macs/PC’s, and a meeting room that has modern art adorning the walls, those looking to stay productive while chilling out in an unheralded travel destination in Croatia will want to drop in here on a regular basis.

KIWI – Creative Space

Those wanting to skip out on the tourist crowds while retaining the benefits of a big city should spend some time in the Adriatic port city of Rijeka. In addition to the opportunities for cultural immersion, creative types will have a chance to interact with local entrepreneurs at KIWI – Creative Space.

Focused on those in the fine arts but open to working with other digital workers as well, those seeking an illustrator or graphic artist will have an excellent chance of finding someone here. With events that include art exhibitions, cultured nomads will want to spend some time hanging out here during their tour of Croatia.

Cowork Osijek

If you have had your fill of Croatia’s popular travel destinations, and you simply want to hide away in a little-known but picturesque city in the interior, hop aboard the first bus/train to Osijek.

With few distractions, you’ll have all the focus you’ll need to hammer away at your projects during the days you’ll spend at Cowork Osijek.

With a pleasant atmosphere, a well-designed hot desk area, a well-stocked kitchen, and plenty of opportunities to meet local entrepreneurs, a trip away from the main tourist centers of Croatia to this unheralded city might be the cure for what is ailing your company.

There are many other centers across the country that have excellent creativity hubs available for traveling entrepreneurs and remote workers to use so don’t forget to check out Coworker.com.

Any spots that we missed? Let us know in the comments below, or if you haven’t read our other blogs, check them out.

5 Ways to Save Money When Your Cost of Living is High

The cost of living while travelling can be a borderline obsession for most digital nomads, regardless of how much money comes in each month. And, while spending a lot of money doesn’t necessarily guarantee you a good time, you don’t have to sustain on ramen noodles just to continue on your journey.

There are ways to keep going, even in the more expensive countries and cities, and still have a good time. Adventure doesn’t always have to cost a fortune.

If you want your money to take you a lot further, planning like a pro is essential. By playing your cards right, you can save enough to tick off one destination after another.

At GoGo Places, we are often asked the same question time and time again: “How do I keep my cost of living to a bare minimum?”

Reference: https://www.busbud.com/blog/8-easy-ways-save-money-travel/

Below, we share our top 5 tips to help give your budget some breathing room.

Stay Longer and Get a Better Deal

Renting month-by-month is a lot cheaper than paying by the night; even if you are only planning to stay in one place for two weeks, it can work out cheaper in the long run.

Numbeo is a good place to turn for cost of living data, as they compare over 3 million prices in 6,500 cities worldwide. The site uses crowdsourcing to suss out an average rental price for a given market; due to the volume and regularity of submissions, the information is considered to be quite reliable and up-to-date.

Another easy option is Airbnb; it is like moving from home to home on short stays. By choosing Airbnb can earn you rewards by their point system, if you pay by plastic. To find out more on how the point system works, and how to get discount on future travel, click here.

Immerse Yourself Into Culture

If you want to meet locals, new friends and experience a real authentic journey, you can immerse yourself into a new culture by heading over to Couch Surfing. A few sent messages later, and you could be offered a place to sleep in a host’s apartment or house. Sign up is absolutely free; giving you access to over 400,000 hosts and 100,00 events all over the world, every year.

A top tip from GoGo Places is, you should build up some reputation within the online community first. This is a great method to instil trust in potential hosts, and vice versa. You’ll never be short of new friends and culture experiences, and a place to rest your head too.

Reference: http://www.chasingthedonkey.com/where-to-go-in-croatia-guide/

Make a Difference With Work Away

This is a cool concept and one of our favourites here at GoGo Places. Work Away is the backbone between travellers and experiencing new culture, but they also help local communities find free help in return. Whether you are on a tight budget, looking to learn a language, seeking new cultures, or just wanting to make a difference by giving something back to the communities you are visiting, you should check out this site.

The site holds a database of families and organisations who are looking for travellers to volunteer their time in exchange for free accommodation. With work exchange possibilities ranging from painting, babysitting, hostel work, building eco homes or farming, this site will put you in touch with those in the communities you wish to visit. For a small sign-up fee of $29, the price you’ll pay is minor compared to the life experience you’ll get in return.

House Sitting

Being a digital nomad comes with great deal of independence, but our next top tip will suit you if you are looking to put down some roots for a while. The sites we list below really are a passport to long-term budget travel, providing free accommodation and the chance to live like a local. All that’s expected of you in return is to mow the lawn, water the plants, and look after any pets or animals belonging to the property owner.

Trusted Housesitters is the leader in this industry. With only a minimum outlay of US$7.49 a month and a variety of jobs on offer, this accommodation alternative is a winning option for any traveller. You can also check out House Carers or Mind My House, which both work off the same cool concept.

The WWOOF (Willing Workers On Organic Farms)

This is a great site for digital nomads that love organic food; you’ll get to live and learn on organic farms and smallholdings, and this site does all the connecting so you don’t have to. You’ll get to experience a rural life in whatever country you choose, and in return, the company offers free food and accommodation for those who are happy to muck in and get their hands dirty.

WWOOF are worldwide too, so if you want to visit more expensive places like Australia and the UK, it is certainly worth checking out.

Reference: http://www.fledgingcrow.com/wwoof/

For future blogs offering money-saving tips, adventure, accommodation and travel, sign up to our website and be the first to read our news.

Why Croatia Is The New Digital Nomad Hangout?

After celebrating 25 years of independence and joining the European Union, coupled with its world-class beaches, highways that rival those in most western Europe, and food so good that can only be outdone by its wine. It is no wonder why tourism is booming and why Croatia is the new Digital Nomad hangout of 2017.

If you haven’t been day dreaming about this idyllic country located in southeast Europe with its stunning beaches and the Adriatic Sea, now is the time to start!

This is a country of paradise, and it is certainly a competitor with the likes of Chiang Mai, Bali, Peru and Portugal for all you Digital Nomads out there; especially in terms of low-cost living. If it isn’t on your 2017 bucket list, it should be.

While you are there you can enjoy the Mediterranean climate, scenic cities packed with culture and history, densely-forested mountains, a low-cost way of living and a great atmosphere full of beautiful locals! Surrounded by countries like Hungary, Slovenia, and Montenegro, and within an hour flight to places like Paris, London, Berlin, Rome, and Venice, it only adds an extra bonus.

Zlatni Rat Beach in Croatia. Reference: http://www.europeanbestdestinations.com/top/best-beaches-in-europe-2015/

Cost Of Living Is Low

It is easy to say the cost of living in Croatia is “middle of the road” compared to cities like London, Paris, and Barcelona; but, it is very much like most places, you can make it as expensive or as cheap as you like.

The currency in Croatia is Kuna (KN) and for every 100KN will convert into €13.50 making it more than affordable for Digital Nomads to visit, work and travel around this beautiful country. Here is a small breakdown of what you can expect to pay in Croatia:

A domestic beer = 14KN (€1.85)

Coffee = 9.50KN (€1.25)

An inexpensive meal = 45KN (€6.00)

Bus, tram or train ticket: starting at 10KN (€1.30)

For more information about the cost of living in Croatia, visit this page

Accommodation

With Croatia’s tourism booming there is now a growing demand for accommodation, and in the summer-season prices can soar through the roof. Croatia is now oversupplied with boutique villas and B&Bs; however, there is also a clear shortage of the larger resort-style hotels.

GoGo Places was created to fill the gap during the off-peak season when most of the places shut down and there is an opportunity to rent a place for a reasonable price. We offer places to stay for a fraction of the price, opening the market to those properties that would otherwise stay “undiscovered” during the off-peak months.

Our aim is to not only provide cheaper, more affordable accommodation for the Digital Nomad community but to also enable homeowners to earn additional income with their homes that often sit idle for months on end. Making it a win – win situation.

The accommodation we offer starts from as little as €350 for a total of six guests, making accommodation even more affordable and allows travellers to split the cost. Currently, we have 15 homes on our website in Croatia, but this number is increasing by the day.

To check out the stunning, affordable accommodation we currently have listed, visit our website.

GoGo Places, Kastel Novie six bedroom home. www.gogoplaces.co/en/room/1

Internet Connection is Decent

The Internet in Croatia is on par with other Eastern European countries, making this stunning country a “must visit” for Digital Nomads. Broadband is largely available in Croatian cities and there are tons of cafes and restaurants offering free Wi-Fi spots, allowing you to get your work done without any complications.

If you stay in accommodation not offering free Wi-Fi you can easily grab yourself an internet package for around 100KN per month, which is a lot cheaper than your home country.

Visa Requirements Are Straightforward

One of the biggest things the Digital Nomad community considers when visiting a new country is the visa requirements, but similar to countries like Malaysia and Taiwan, most citizens do not require a visa to enter Croatia. In fact, one of the most attractive appeals to this country is you can enter for 90 days within an 180-day period, without a visa or paying a fee. However, nationals from countries such as China, India, Russia, South Africa, Turkey and Ukraine would need to seek advice beforehand.

Read more here about visa and entry requirements.

Moving Around is As Easy As Counting 1, 2, 3

Transportation readily available allows you to tick another box when considering Croatia as your next destination in 2017.

Getting around Croatia is made easy for tourists and Digital Nomads alike, especially with services like Uber and Bla Bla Car easily accessible by the press of a button on an app. The quality of transport is generally quite good, making it easier to get around and explore. Ferries are reliable for island hopping; buses are comfortable and efficient, flights are very cheap, and driving is made easier by the modern and well-maintained road network.

All internal flights are operated by Croatia Airlines, and a surprising fact for you is the price of internal flights can be cheaper than taking a train or bus. Flying from another European country will not break the bank either as getting to Croatia is easy and cheap too, and with low budget airlines like Eurowings, you can bag yourself a return ticket for as little as €85.

Things To Do in Your Spare Time

Croatia is jam-packed with history, culture, monuments and architecture; beautiful coastlines, roaring mountains and waterfalls, music festivals and much, much more.

The region you choose to visit will all depend on what it is you are looking for: a chilled-out holiday on the beach with water sports is an option; a sailing holiday exploring some of the 1,000 islands it has to offer; an adventure-sports break with hiking, mountain-biking, and rafting; a foodie vacation with vineyard visits, or a cultural city break. Croatia has it all and will allow you to immerse yourself into a new way of living.

Plitvice Lakes and National Park. Reference: http://www.rivetingtrip.com/lakes-mountains/plitvice-lakes-national-park-croatia/

As Croatia is a relatively small country you can travel around and explore; in a one hour drive, you can either witness the frozen mountain lakes or the sunny, sparkling coastline. It is a country of diversity, and you will fall in love the moment you arrive.

For more information check out this blog: A Comprehensive Guide to Being a Digital Nomad in Croatia.

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