Tourist Attractions in Slovenia


Slovenia is a beautiful country with a fantastic location in the heart of Europe. The nation is surrounded by the Eastern Alps, the Adriatic Sea, the Balkans, Italy, Croatia and Hungary, so it can be accessed from various locations in Europe. And have a beautiful tour if you visit Slovenia.



Planning a trip to Slovenia is an opportunity to see a variety of destinations that include vibrant cities, charming villages, snow-capped mountains and beautiful beaches. On your next vacation, aim to see as many of the best places to visit in Slovenia as possible because your schedule will allow.

1. Maribor

After Ljubljana, Maribor is the largest city in Slovenia. Located near the Austrian border, and built along the banks of the Drava River. Maribor is known for its wine-producing industry that surrounds the city as well as endless outdoor recreation opportunities.

On Maribor, you can see the Stara sidewalk, or the oldest vine in the world, which is more than 450 years old.
 
Save a wine tour with a trip to the popular Old Vine House and the delicious Vinag Wine Cellar. Don't miss the large squares in Maribor, which include Slomškov Square, Main Square and Castle Square, all of which offer a lot of charm and historic architecture.

2. Suitcases

Koper As one of the oldest coastal cities in Slovenia, and a major port, Koper is an integral part of the country's infrastructure. This is another coastal site that was once part of the Venetian Empire, and was officially named Caprea. Later, he became part of Yugoslavia.

Today, Koper is a lesser-known destination that offers lots of fun attractions. You can walk around Tito Square, the heart of the city, explore the renewed Praetorian Palace or climb the Campanile bell tower for a spectacular view of the city below.

There is a free community access beach by Koper Marina which is ideal for swimming or just enjoying a picnic in the sun.

3. Kranjska Gora

Popular for fans of winter sports is the Kranjska Gora destination, located in northwestern Slovenia. During the winter, Kranjska Gora is busy with visitors skiing and snowboarding at the Vitranc resort, taking advantage of the snowfall and steep footpaths.

Summer is just as exciting, but thanks to the challenging hikes and the opportunity to rent mountain bikes in the area. Even if you don't exercise outdoors, Kranjska Gora is a beautiful place to relax, unwind in an upscale hotel and dine in a world-class restaurant that attracts tourists from all over the world.

4. Celje

One of the oldest cities in all of Slovenia is Celje, a small city perched on the banks of the Savinja River. The biggest attraction in this city is the large fortress, which was founded in the 14th century and now looks down from the hilltop location.

The best way to spend a day in Celje is to walk past Celje Tua, the historical city center where buildings come from the middle ages and you can walk along the large stone footpath, dine in traditional restaurants and admire traditional architecture throughout the city.

5. Ptuj 

On the banks of the Drava River is the city of Ptuj, a destination in Eastern Slovenia with an impressive collection of historic architecture. Ptuj is widely regarded as one of the oldest cities in the country, and this has been important in local culture since the Stone Age.

Today, some of the biggest attractions include the Orpheus Monument dating from Roman times, a collection of art and artifacts in Ptuj Grad, or castle, City Hall that was built in 1907 and the 13th-century Dominican Monastery which is now in the largest museum in the city.

Also of note at Ptuj are the hot springs that are perfect for relaxation and an annual carnival event called Kurentovanje.

6. Piran

At the southwestern tip of Slovenia, and on the coast of the Adriatic Sea, is a resort hotspot called Piran. Its purpose is reminiscent of Italy, which makes sense because it was actually part of the Venetian Empire for more than five centuries. Piran is small, but strange, historic and beautiful.

History buffs may want to explore landmarks such as the main square called Tartinijev trg, the oldest building in the city called the House of Venice and the Church of St. George. You can also walk right above the city walls or ride one of the docks for a refreshing swim in the Adriatic Sea.

7. Postojna

Postojna is a relatively small city in Southwest Slovenia, but it is a must-see destination for tourists interested in unique attractions and natural scenery. Postojna is known for its extensive cave system, which has 20 km (13 miles) of space, aisles and galleries, some of which have ceilings as high as 50 meters (150 feet).

There is even a railroad tour that takes you through parts of the cave system, and then you can walk through some of the more interesting parts in the underground environment. The northern part of Postojna is a medieval palace built on the side of a cave, creating a spectacular technical display that you must trust.

8. Triglav National Park

If you want to get out and explore some of the stunning natural scenery in Slovenia, then Triglav National Park is the ideal place to visit. Most of the park consists of the Julian Alps, with highlights in the region including the towering peaks of Mount Triglav and the calm waters of Lake Bohinj.

For spectacular views, you can try climbing Mount Triglav, or you can take the easy route and take the Vogel Cable Car Ride. Adventurers can also cross the Vintgar Gorge on a wooden bridge from the 19th century or climb steep stairs to see the swift Savica waterfall. Rafting on the Soca River is also a popular activity.

9. Lake Bled

Serving as a gateway to the Triglav national park is Lake Bled, a beautiful body of water surrounded by the Julian Alps.

The emerald green lake is not large, and makes it possible to walk around in one afternoon. What makes the destination so interesting is the small island in the middle of the lake, which is home to a 17th century church.
 
You might also want to ride on the shore of a lake, rent a paddle boat to explore the water or hike 15 minutes to get to Bled Castle, which dates back to the 17th century and has beautiful views to the lake below.

10. Ljubljana

One of the best places to visit in Slovenia is its capital, Ljubljana. Although Ljubljana is much smaller than most European capitals, it has a unique appeal that makes it worth visiting.

A major attraction in this city is Tromostovje, also known as the Triple Bridge, where three beautiful bridges stretch to the right of the river to each other.

You can also see the medieval castle and square in the Old City, see the walls of the original Roman city or relax in the popular Tivoli Park. As the capital city, Ljubljana is also home to a fantastic museum of art and architecture, an impressive zoo, the Slovenian Philharmonic and the Slovenian National Theater.

11. Franja Partisan Hospital

Franja Partisan Hospital is a secret hospital of World War II in Dolenji Novaki near Cerkno in western Slovenia. It was carried out by Slovak Partisans from December 1943 until the end of the war as part of a broadly organized resistance movement against the Fascist and Nazi occupation forces.

The wounded treated there were soldiers from the Allies and the Axis Powers. Although the Wehrmacht occupying the site made several attempts to find the hospital, it was never found. Today there is a museum. It has been protected as a nationally important cultural monument.

12. Museum of Illusions

The Illusion Museum is a museum of fun and educational experiences, where you can test the limits of your perception. Inside, relativity is something that you experience literally.

Illusions provide a different experience of space and everything you think you know about it.

The museum offers about 40 exhibits, optical illusions and holograms. Smaller installations such as the Mirror of Truth, Rubin's Vase, Albert Einstein's Hollow Face, and others are placed everywhere. Photos and holograms change, appear and disappear before your eyes.

13. Alps

Alps is the name of a large mountain range in Europe that stretches from Austria and Slovenia in the east, through Italy, Switzerland, Liechtenstein, and Germany, to France in the west.

The name may come from the Latin albus (white) or altus (high). The highest mountain in the Alps is Mont Blanc with an altitude of 4,808 m on the Franco-Italian border.

These mountains are usually divided into the Western Alps and the Eastern Alps. This section is along the line between Lake Constance and Lake Como through the Rhine, Liro and Mera Rivers.

The Western Alps are higher, but the mountain range is shorter and winding; located in Italy, France and Switzerland. East Alpe also has a series of wide and elongated mountains, which are located in Austria, Germany, Italy, Liechtenstein, Slovenia, and Switzerland.

14. Check the Mansion

The National Museum of Contemporary History (Cekin Mansion) is a state museum dedicated to Slovenia's recent historical heritage, from the beginning of the 20th century onwards.

It holds collections relating to the First and Second World Wars, the period between the two wars, the Socialist period, and the independent establishment of Slovenia. The exhibition includes museum objects, archival and library materials, works of art, and photographs.

The permanent exhibition of the Slovenian museum in the 20th century offers insights on seminal events, daily life and historical documents from the beginning of the First World War until Slovenia's independence in 1991.

A journey through Slovenia's recent history takes visitors through the six sections of the exhibition, from the trenches of the First World War, to the times of the Kingdoms of Serbia, Croatia and Slovenia, through the spate of the Second World War, through the post-war turbulent times and times of socialist and economic regimes in the Federal Republic Yugoslav socialists, and subsequently until the Slovenian independence.

15. National Gallery of Slovenia

The National Gallery, the leading historic art museum in Slovenia, holds the largest art collection in the country from the Middle Ages to the 20th century. The permanent collection of the National Gallery, divided into sections according to historical periods, consists of nearly 600 works by Slovenian and European artists.

Among other things, including medieval sacred art, works by artist Baroque Gregorio Lazzarini di Giulio Quaglio, portraits of Biedermeier by Jožef Tominc, neoclassical paintings by Franc Kavčič, works by Realist Janez Šubic and Jurij Šubic, paintings by popular Slovenians. Painter Ivana Kobilca, and famous works from Slovenia Impressionism created by Ivan Grohar, Rihard Jakopič, and Matija Jama.

The gallery also houses one of the largest Baroque works in Ljubljana, the Fountain of the Three Rivers of Carniolan by Francesco Robba, whose original site in front of City Hall is now occupied by its replica.

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