Green emerald rivers, vast mountain range, open planes, glacial lakes and populated wetlands.
Have you heard of Slovenia already? Not Slovakia, but the chicken shaped European country. It may be small regarding land and population, but has a green heart, rich history and is full of passion and culture beyond your wildest imagination. In 14 days we will amaze you with our fairytale nature, historically rich culture, how hard and interesting the slovenian language is and so much, much more. Time will fly by as we set ourselves on a journey through Maribor, Ptuj,Tolmin, Bled and the Slovenian capital Ljubljana. Apply now and plan your schedule for the Slovenian adventure. Our mascots, Foxy the fox and Emon the dragon, are waiting to be your personal tourist guides. We start the last day of July and enjoy the first two weeks of August.
Travel through Slovenia on a train, experience green destinations and engage in fun and funny workshops.
LjubljanaLjubljana is the biggest Slovenian city and capital, geographically located in the middle of the country. The city has a grand history that dates back to a historical era before the Roman empire. As such, the city is full of treasures with historical and cultural significance at a local and national level, just waiting to be discovered. These include the medieval history centre, the cities architecture style that was strongly influenced by the biggest Slovenian architect Jože Plečnik, the Ljubljana castle that is guarding the whole city from a hill top and other interesting sites. It is a modern and socially vibrant city, that is tolerant and inclusive. If you are a fan of legends and myths look no further, and join us in the city of dragons Ljubljana this summer.
MariborMaribor is the second biggest city in Slovenia located in the northeastern part of the country. It is a place with a grand potential for everyone fascinated by culture and history, as it is located at a geographically significant place influenced by many cultures and nations throughout history. It's landmarks include the city centre, the riverside Lent and the river Drava, that has always had a significance to the local people and their everyday life. The town is also well known for being a location for one of the universities in Slovenia, making it a modern and culturally rich place. It is worth mentioning, that Maribor has a guiness record for the oldest documented wine tree that dates to nearly 500 years in the past, influencing its gastronomic diversity. Today the wine made from this nobile veteran is held as a gift for all celebrities, political figures and other people who have significantly contributed to the promotion and development of the city.
TolminTolmin is a city in the western part of Slovenia, notorious for the amazing nature reserves, that surround it. The main attraction is the river Soča, that has always been an inspiration for poets and other artists, based on it´s magical blue/green shade of water. The city is a place of historical value for Slovenia, and at the same time has gained cultural significance in the last decades as it becomes the setting of multiple international music events during summer time.
BledBled is located in the middle of a mountain landscape in Slovenia and is mostly well known for the Bled island, the only one our country has to offer. The city has a wide range of sports activities like hiking (to a hilltop called Ojstrica, with a view that is instagram worthy), swimming in the lake in summer time, sailing by small boats or traditional boats called pletna and others. If you are more an enthusiast for history, than a visit to the island, Bled castle or rowing centre are the places where you will find out all about the folklore and myths on how this glacier shaped valley came to be.
PtujPtuj is a town in northeastern Slovenia, the oldest recorded city in Slovenia. It has been inhabited since the late Stone Age and developed from a Roman military fort. Ptuj was located at a strategically important crossing of the Drava River, along a prehistoric trade route between the Baltic Sea and the Adriatic. Traditionally the area was part of the Styria region and became part of the Austria-Hungarian Empire. In the early 20th century the majority of the residents were ethnic Germans, but today the population is largely Slovene.