Duration: 14 days
Departure port: Šibenik
- Saturday, check-in in Šibenik after 5:00 PM, overnight stay on Zlarin or Primošten
- Sunday, to Milna on the island of Brač after breakfast, spending the night in the Milna ACI marina.
- Monday, sailing to Hvar, anchoring overnight or spending the night in the Palmižana ACI Marina.
- Tuesday, sailing to Korčula, anchoring overnight or spending the night in ACI Marina
- Wednesday, sailing to Mljet, anchoring overnight in Pomena or Polače or spending the night in the port
- Thursday, sailing to the Elafiti islands, spending the night on Lopud a few miles from Dubrovnik.
- Friday, setting off for Dubrovnik, time for visiting the old city and spending the night in the Gruž port Gruz port
- Saturday, leaving Croatia for Montenegro after breakfast and sailing to Herceg Novi
- Sunday, setting off for Kotor sailing around a 16-mile fjord. Kotor is a medieval town with narrow, cobbled streets and wide defensive walls. The town’s terracotta-tiled roofs can be seen from the San Giovanni fort and chapel, originating from the 9th century. To reach San Giovanni, it takes a heart-pounding 90-minute walk up the steps that wend between the cypress trees on a steep slope above the city.
- Monday, setting off for Budva after breakfast. Numerous coves, cliffs and reefs (the largest island is St. Nicholas, two kilometres long), and particularly 17 lovely beaches, some of which are Jaz, Morgren, and Bečići, proclaimed by the international experts (Paris, 1935) as the most beautiful beach in the Mediterranean, make this area very attractive.
- Tuesday, sailing to Bar. The old town of Bar, Haj Nehaj Fortress, with remnants from the 15th century fortress and the castle of King Nicholas, represent the historic and cultural monuments of this town
- Wednesday, sailing north to Roseor re-entering the Croatian waters, spending the night in a tiny fishing village of Molunat
- Thursday, sailing to Cavtat. Originally this was a Greek settlement called Epidauros. It was under the Romans around 228 BC and it later became a Roman colony. The name Cavtat originates from Civets vet us, as the fugitives in the newly established Dubrovnik used to call their first habitation.
- Friday, sailing to Koločep. This scarcely inhabited island, located in the immediate vicinity of Dubrovnik, is covered with subtropical vegetation and forest. The main occupations are agriculture; viticulture, olive tree cultivation, carob and citrus tree cultivation, fishing and tourism. Koločep includes the village of Donje Čelo, located in the north-western coast, and Gornje Čelo, located on the south-western coast.
- Saturday, sailing to Dubrovnik and checking-out at at 9:00 AM