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Pula is a nice town at the tip of the Istrian peninsula, Croatia.
Get in to Pula
Pula has its own international airport with daily flights to Zagreb, and direct services from many European cities. Many flights to Pula are charter rather than scheduled, while other flights are seasonal. There is a seaplane service operated by European Coastal Airways with daily flights to Split through Mali Lošinj in the winter and destinations like Split, Rijeka, Zagreb in the summer.
The large and modern bus station is on the edge of the 'old town' district and is the hub of local, domestic and international bus routes. There are direct buses from Zagreb, Rijeka, Split, Trieste, Ljubljana, Belgrade and Venice.
There is also a train station near the waterfront with services serving Istria and into Slovenia due to historical circumstance rather than back towards the rest of Croatia.
Hydrofoil services operate from the wharf both around the Croatian coastline, and across to Venice. These are pricey, though provide a quick journey and provide some great views.
Venezia Lines ferry connects Pula with Venice. It runs five times a week, travel time is around 3hr. Services are only during summer months.
There are five ways of getting around Pula: by foot, by car, by bus or by taxi and by hired scooters.
Pula is a small town, so walking around is not a big problem. All the tourist points are in the historic center and require no other mean of transport than your legs.
Entering Pula with a car in the summer months may not be the best idea, more so if it rains. Being an old town, many streets are narrow, there are many bottlenecks and there is very little parking space. Use the car only if you really need to. Scooters are perfect for this reason.
What to see in Pula
The Arena, the 6th largest surviving Roman amphitheatre. Towering over the nearby buildings this huge structure was barely saved from destruction several times during its life, mostly by various Venetians with plans to take it to Venice stone by stone as demonstration of the might of the Venetian empire.
The Forum is the main square in the center of the city. The square is built on the place of the ancient Roman forum. On the square there is city hall that was built in 10th century (parts of an old temple were used for the building as it can be seen on the rear side of the hall) and the Temple of August, from the first century.
Archeology Museum (12 kn).
St. Francis church and monastery, 14th century
Serbian Orthodox church of Saint Nicholas from the 6th century, located in 45 Castropola Street, just under the citadel (Kaštel). It was extensively rebuilt in the 1200s, and from the XVII century it belongs to the city’s Orthodox faithful. There is only one priest serving the city and the nearby village of Peroj, residing in Peroj, so if you wish to visit the church, you should arrange it beforehand with the priest.
Kaštel, a Castle from the 17th century features Istrian history museum
Malo rimsko kazalište, Little Roman theatre behind the Archeology museum
Mornaričko groblje, Sailors' cemetery (1866. - about 150 000 soldiers of Austro-Hungarian nations were buried there) and Mornarička crkva, Sailors' Church
Karlo Rojc, former military school, and later barracks, built by Austro-Hungarians (1870.) They are used since 1998. as a cultural and social center. Many non-government organizations have their offices here, also there are music studios and venues, and art colonies. It is worth to go and walk inside this building, because over the years walls were painted with murals and art installations.