Like Croatia Sinke

Because Croatia gains so much international renown, prices of real estates are getting higher every year. For those owning sufficient ammounts of money, buying a flat in Croatia can be good investment, as its value should increase in relatively short time. Plus, it can always serve as a great accommodation during your summer stay in the country.

According to, an average value of single flat in Croatia increases monthly for 0,5%. The most expensive flats are being sold in Dubrovnik, where a single square meter can reach the price of up to 4000 €. For comparison, one year ago, the same estates were selling square meters for 3079 €, meaning that in mere twelve months the value went up for almonst an entire quarter.

Zvonimir Barisin / CROPIX

The Town of Opatija has second most expensive flats in Croatia. A single square meter of space costs about 2933 €, which is an increase of 1,7 % when compared with the month of July. The Dalmatian Capital of Split finishes third on list, with 2321 € per square meter, its estates increasing its value for 2% in last month.

The rest of coastal settlements didn’t have such huge changes in estate value. In the City of Pula, you can buy a flat for 1384 € per square meter (a monthly increase of 1,4%) while Zadar holds the price of 1880 € (a small increase of 0,1% in last 30 days).

The continental settlements are much more price-friendly, with only Zagreb and Varazdin selling their space for more than 1000 € per square meter. For a nice flat in Sisak, buyer will have to pay 721 € per square meter, while the same space in Bjelovar costs 836 €. Slavonski Brod is slightly above the two aforementioned, with the price of 864 €.

The Croatian Capital of Zagreb holds the price of its space at 1684 € per square meter. For an average flat here, you will have to pay about 84.200 €. The same estate costed 4750 € less merely one year ago.

Where would you like to live in Croatia? Would you be able to afford the pricing ranges? Feel free to share your thoughts in our comments section below.

Featured Photo: Tonci Plazibat / CROPIX