In this blog article you can find basic information about Croatian airports as well as some useful words and phrases to help you ask about your flight, luggage or at least understand what's written on the airport display.
The imperative is used in everyday life, even if we don’t always notice it. Imperative clauses are used when we want to tell somebody to do something as a command, instruction, suggestion or advice.
Tram and buses are both affordable and convenient which makes them a good way of getting to know the town on days when you don't feel like walking. In this article, we'll write about the history of public transport in Zagreb and give you a few useful tips on how to get around.
In this blog post we'll talk about different nicknames a person can use to show their affection to someone. You can now tell your loved ones exactly how you feel about them – in Croatian! 😊
The following expressions will definitely be of help during your next stay in Croatia. For instance, if you are talking to another person and you end up suffering through some awkward silence, you can always discuss the weather!
As the days grow shorter and the nights grow longer, and the warm autumn afternoons turn into frosty winter evenings, the people of Zagreb are starting to look forward to the best event of the year that winter has to offer: Christmas.
We have some good news for you! The present tense in Croatian is a simple tense, meaning that it only consists of one word. Moreover, there is only one form of the present tense, unlike in English – Croatian does not differentiate between present simple and present continuous.
Amongst the greyness of all of the tall buildings, asphalt-covered streets and busy people rushing around, Zagreb has its own way of ‘breaking the greyness’ with beautiful green areas. There are thirty parks in the city, and the popular ones are found in a formation called Lenuci’s Horseshoe, also known as the Green Horseshoe.
Zagreb has a rich history when it comes to cuisine. Meat dishes are staples in the home and restaurant, but cottage cheese also plays an important role in many dishes famous in Zagreb. This blog post explores some of the time-honoured dishes you can enjoy in the Croatian capital.
One of the things visitors to Zagreb immediately notice in the centre of the city is the famous Dolac market. Its big, unique umbrellas make it very easy to spot. It’s a place where people can buy fresh products, talk and enjoy their morning coffee.
In Croatia there are ten sites on the World Heritage list. The Saint Nicholas fortress in Šibenik and the city walls in Zadar gained that status in July 2017.
In this blog post we have prepared exercises so you don't lose touch with forming adjectives according to the three grammatical categories.
In our blog post about forming plural versions of Croatian nouns we wrote that you have to determine the gender of the word (which is pretty easy) and afterwards form the plural version.
Cafés, coffee and café culture play a big role in what it means to be Croatian. In this blog post we’ll explain what to order and how to order it – in Croatian!
Croatian tourism is changing, with younger travellers increasingly visiting Croatia not just for the food, wine and beaches, but also to visit one of the many Croatian festivals. Croatia has become the place to be for festival-goers ... the hottest spot on the European festival map!
The name ‘locative’ comes from the Latin word locus (place), and in Croatian the locative case primarily determines the place of an action.
Dear friends of Školica,
I’m really excited about our upcoming language holiday in Split! I was sitting here, thinking about all the fun stuff we can do and then I thought: I’ll just write a quick note to hopefully infect you with my enthusiasm.
Whether you're in Croatia on holiday, for work or visiting friends or family, it's a good idea to know how to ask for help in Croatian in the event of an emergency. In this blog article we cover the most important Croatian words and phrases … just in case!
The dative case might seem tricky because the rules on when to use it are not very straightforward. Fortunately, the noun endings for the dative case are identical to those used in the locative so you only have to learn them once!
Even though Croatians generally take a relaxed approach to being on time (i.e. are mostly a little bit late), it’s important to learn how to ask and talk about the time. Asking the time in Croatian is simple. Understanding the answer you receive can be more difficult however!