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Peljesac, sale of vineyards – plantations through sales of the company.
The plantation is located in the central part of the peninsula Peljesac, in the area that represents the core of the Little Plavac (Plavac Mali).
On the whole plantation, there is an irrigation system “Drop by drop” with a rainstorm from a builtin pool.
Owned by the company has all the necessary machines for processing vineyards.
As a company, registered in the winery register, the holder of the protection, ie the right to release the market of blueberry variety, protected geographical origin, and this protection is permanent.
Also, the plantation has visits of foreign tourists throughout the year, most in summer.
Access road: partly asphalt, partly macadam.
Pelješac (Croatian pronunciation: [pɛ̌ʎɛʃats]) is a peninsula in southern Dalmatia in Croatia, West of Dubrovnik. The peninsula is part of the Dubrovnik-Neretva County and is the second largest peninsula in Croatia. From the isthmus that begins at Ston, to the top of Cape Lovišta, it is 65 km or 40 mi long.
The Peljesac peninsula covers a large area Peninsula is connected to the Croatian mainland with small strip of land, so Peljesac is almost an island itself.
The Bay of Mali Ston separates the peninsula from the Klek peninsula of Bosnia and Herzegovina and from the Croatian “mainland”. The Strait of Pelješac is located at its far western end, and it divides the peninsula from the island of Korčula. On the west part of Peninsula is the highest summit of Pelješac, 961 m or 3,153 ft.
The Walls of Ston are large fortifications built by the Republic of Ragusa. They are the second longest walls in Europe. Ston also has one of the oldest salt planes in this part of the world.
Peljesac is well known for red wines Postup and Dingac, that are grown for hundreds of years in vineyards along south slopes of Peljesac Peninsula. Peljesac has a lot of very nice beaches, and beach Trstenica, near Orebic and Mokalo is a beautiful pebble beach that faces breathtaking views of Korcula Archipelago.
If you travel in the direction of Zagreb to Split, take the motorway all the way to Ploče. From Ploče to Trpanj, board a ferry with your car, and from Trpanj you will reach Orebić or Janina in 20 minutes, or you can reac Ston in 40 minutes. As an alternative to the ferry, after leaving the motorway, drive around 30 minutes to the Adriatic highway, then drive eastward through Neum to Pelješac. It is then a one-hour drive along the Pelješac road to Orebić.
Arriving from larger European cities, Dubrovnik Airport is your best choice with a swift connection to Pelješac (Orebić, Ston, Janjina or Trpanj) from Dubrovnik. Transfers are available from the airport to the Dubrovnik bus station, where you can take the bus to orebić. Additionally, car rental or taxi transport is available.
Peljesac is connected by ferry from Ploce on Croatian mainland, as well as with ferry with Korcula Island that leaves from Orebic.
The ship coastal line connects Rijeka, Split and Dubrovnik, and docks in Korčula during the summer months. You can travel from Korčula to Orebić by ferry or by boat in about fifteen minutes. The catamaran line from Korčula to Split is the fastest between these two towns, runnning on a daily basis in accordance with the schedule.
Orebić is connected to Dubrovnik, Zagreb and Sarajevo with bus lines.
An additional connection between Pelješac and the mainland is planned to be created through the proposal of the Pelješac Bridge. Once completed, this bridge would physically connect all of Croatia, which is now interrupted by the strip of land belonging to Bosnia and Herzegovina at Neum municipality. The land mass that cuts Dalmatia, Croatia in two, in order granting Bosnia and Herzegovina sea access. The start of construction has been continuously delayed until shipping rights and boundaries can be properly defined between the two countries.
To view this property or to find out more information, please contact us through our enquiry form or by telephone.