Croatia has much to offer including an enormous variety of landscapes, a wide choice of unique cities, towns and villages, a great climate, wonderful beaches and crystal clear sea.
Croatia also has the highest number of UNESCO Intangible Goods of any European country. A rich cultural heritage that lives beyond museums, churches, cathedrals and castles.
There are numerous reasons why you should consider buying a house in our „land of a thousand islands“. The ability to realise your dreams is a wonderful gift.
Established in January of 2019 in Split, Croatia, Adriatic Realty Group is a very young real estate company who have started on their first step on an exciting journey towards providing the optimum real estate service in our land of a thousand islands. Whether you need help from a broker, or just property related advice we invite you to join us on this journey. Our work so far, from hotel management to nautical tourism, has provided us with many experiences and knowledge as to what clients may require, which we will use as guidelines to become one of the most trustful associates in this geographic and service area. Our most important mission is to identify the client's wishes and carry them out quickly, effectively and efficiently. We believe that our time is our value, and that might be exactly what you need.
As well as real estate agents, our team also offers an accountancy service, which can help you in the area of accounting, and experienced lawyers specialized in property law, who can provide advice and take professional care of your ownership rights.
We provide a complete property service on the Adriatic coast including organizing visits to selected properties, assistance in the preparation of offers, support in the negotiation of the purchase price, documentation checking and clarification, and legal services.
With our home assistance, we can also offer you all you need in the field of other real estate services: architectural planning, moving, interior design, cleaning and general maintenance.
We partner with some highly respected and successful architects, civil engineers, contractors and construction companies, who will help us make your idea a reality.
Istria is one of the most developed regions of Croatia and it is the closest and most accessible from Western Europe. Its character can be compared to Tuscany or Provence. The first inhabitants of Istria were members of the Histri tribe. In "Green Istria" there are countless vineyards, picturesque towns and villages. Among the more famous coastal towns of Istria are:
Probably the most visited place in Istria, famous for its wide range of hotels, blue and green lagoons and the Isle of St. Nicholas nearby. As a Roman colony from 2nd century BC, Porec is a city with many well-preserved monuments dating back to ancient Rome. You can find some beautiful parks and gardens there as well.
A famous resort with many historical buildings and palaces from Renaissance and Baroque times. Rovinj is an enchanting city with narrow stone alleys. We recommend visiting St. Euphemia Cathedral built in 1736, which is the biggest Baroque building in Istria with a tower reaching 60 metres in height. The city of Rovinj was originally an island. It was separated from the mainland 250 years ago by a narrow canal, which was covered in 1763. Rovinj is a lively place, which attracts tourists with a number of bars, restaurants and galleries.
A city built on the ruins of the Roman Empire. Narrow paved streets have remained since those times and create an exceptional and enchanting atmosphere. The coast is full of nice bays with a 20-kilometre-long Riviera. Umag is famous for its port and as an international tennis centre, where the 'Croatian Open', a tennis tournament is held every year.
This consists of 2 large and 12 small islands on the Western coast of Istria. The archipelago is one of seven national parks in Croatia, abundant in rare species of plants and animals. There are also several exceptional monuments of the Roman Empire in the archipelago.
An ancient city in the south of Istria famous mainly for its 2,000-year-old amphitheatre, one of the best-preserved in the world. Pula, the biggest city and port in Istria is an attractive place for many tourists to spend their holidays. In summer, Pula Opera Festival and Pula International Film Festival and other interesting events are held here every year. Let us also mention the Triumphal Arch of the Sergi, the Temple of Augustus and the Franciscan church – some other often-visited monuments.
One of the most popular Adriatic resorts. Opatija is also visited during the winter months in Europe. It is famous for its beautiful parks, botanical gardens and countless numbers of cosy restaurants and modern hotels.
Further south of the city of Zadar, the area known as Dalmatia starts. It's full of long beaches, pine woods and ancient cities such as Zadar, Šibenik, Split, Trogir, Omiš and Dubrovnik demonstrating the extensive cultural and historical heritage of Croatia. You can also find a number of often-visited islands such as Hvar, Brač, Šolta, Korčula, Vis, Mljet and other islands in Dalmatia. In Dalmatia, you can enjoy good wine, travarica – home-made brandy, fish, seafood, etc. Among the more famous coastal cities of Dalmatia are:
The northernmost city of Dalmatia, with 73.000 inhabitants. Its history goes back to the 9th century BC when it was a settlement of the Illyrian tribes. Later, it became a Roman city then went over to the Venetian Republic, after the 1st World War it fell to Italy and after the formation of Yugoslavia it became a part of it. The Romans played an important role in the development of the city, as they built city walls, an amphitheatre, an aqueduct and even a spa and a canal system. The influence of the Venetian dominion is also apparent. Directly in the middle of the city, we are captivated by the two-floor St. Donatus Church with the adjacent imposing St. Anastasia Cathedral from the 14th century. Both buildings have become local symbols. There are also many festivals and other cultural events in Zadar. You will surely be intrigued by classical music concerts in the mystical atmosphere of St. Donatus Church, by the Zadar Theatre Summer or by the New Theatre Festival. Zadar is a city where you can enjoy yourself not only by sunbathing on the beach or doing sports. Your stay here can be fascinated and entertained by historical monuments, picturesque coves and a lively programme for tourists and cultural events.
The second biggest city and port in Northern Dalmatia, which is situated near the sea mouth of Krka River. The first reference to Šibenik comes from 1066 from the chart of Petar Krešmir IV, a Croatian king. Contrary to other cities, which were founded by the Romans or Illyrians, Šibenik has been a Croatian city since its foundation. It is an important tourist centre with many beautiful sights. St. James Cathedral in Šibenik was entered into the UNESCO World Cultural Heritage List. Šibenik is also an important transport junction, traffic junction, railway connection to the Zagreb – Knin – Split line and a port for ferries to nearby islands. The city is surrounded by a great number of islands. Murter, Krapanj, Kaprije, Prvic, Zlarin and Žirje are inhabited. Zlarin, famous for coral processing is also worth visiting and you can find an exhibition on diving history and a modern diving school in a brand new hotel called Spongiola. The island is also popular for sea pearl hunting.
One of the most typical towns on the Adriatic coast, which is also one of the most beautiful, Trogir was deservedly entered into the UNESCO World Cultural Heritage List. It is a jewel between bastioned towns with a labyrinth of medieval alleys. There is no other city in Dalmatia that retained its cultural life, which has flourished along the coast despite various foreign influences, so perfectly. There is also the St. Laurence Cathedral in the town, which was built during the 13th – 15th centuries, churches, palaces and fortresses dating between the 14th and 17th centuries, built mainly in the Renaissance and Roman styles. The St. Laurence Cathedral, built in the Roman style, is considered a great asset not only for the town but also for the whole Croatia. Its construction started in the 13th century in the Roman style and was already finished by the 15th century. Meanwhile, the Gothic style had already become popular and we can see this in the building as well. In the evenings after sunset, local restaurants and cafés start to fill up with people. They come for tasty dinners and beer or to have a good time at a disco. The town is connected with Čiovo Island by a bridge.
A very sought-after place with family hotels, apartments, restaurants, bars and cafes along pebble beaches, where you can enjoy lovely evenings with live music. On the island, you can also find places without a trace of other humans, such as natural cliffs surrounded by pine woods, small bays used by nudists, etc.
The second biggest city in Croatia with almost 200,000 inhabitants is a Dalmatian centre of economy, education, sport and tourism. The city is also an important marine transport junction. Among the regular ferry lines are: Split – Ancona (Italy) and Rijeka - Zadar - Split - Stari Grád - Korčula -Sobra - Dubrovnik - Bari and also domestic: Split - Rogač (Šolta), Split - Supetar (Brač), Split - Vis, Split - Stari Grád (Hvar) and Split - Hvar - Vela Luka (Korčula) - Uble (Lastovo). There is also an international airport in Split. On the coast of the city, there are several hotels, beaches and ports. We can also find a number of historical monuments in Split. Among the most significant is the Diocletian's Palace which is an unbelievable size of 31,000 m2. Other sights worth mentioning are, for example, the remains of a stately castle in Split in the form of Marina Tower, the Museum of Croatian Archaeological Monuments, the National Gallery or the statue of Gregory of Nin, a bishop from the 10th century, a monument typical for Split. A busy promenade by the port also offers a nice walk, with its bars, restaurants and hotels. As well as typical city attractions, Split also offers a number of unique historical monuments, and Marjan, a protected nature reserve, which can be reached on foot from the city centre.
A small and popular town in Dalmatia. It is situated less than 30 km south-east of Split at the place where the Cetina River meets the Adriatic Sea. Omiš was settled by the Illyrian tribes in ancient times and later by the Romans. In the town, there are a number of interesting houses and palaces dating back to various eras. St. Michael's Church from 1629 is situated on the main street of the old town. Above the church, there is Peovica, the last preserved part of the city walls, and the remains of a Stari Grad fortress at an altitude of 311 m (also called Fortica). On the rocks above the town rises Mirabella, the remains of an old pirate fortress (also called Peovica) which can be reached from the old part of the town. Omiš is an important tourist centre, where the popular Omiš Riviera starts. Omiš Riviera is located on the south-east of Omiš and includes the smaller but picturesque towns of Ruskamen, Lokva Rogoznica, Mimice, Pisak and others. Omiš is known for its large sandy beach and is a popular area for sport - water sports, football, basketball, beach volleyball, tennis, skittles, rock climbing, paragliding, cycling, etc. Omiš is also the centre of entertainment for the whole area – discos and dance parties, etc.
A city and port in southern Dalmatia, which is located at the foot of chalk mountains with unique surrounding tropical vegetation and historically unique buildings. It is one of the most important tourist centres of the Adriatic Sea. It is also called "The Pearl of the Adriatic." The city of Dubrovnik has always profited from sea-trade. In Medieval times it was "Dubrovnik Republic" and started to compete with Venice as the only city-state of the eastern Adriatic. It belongs to the group of the most influential republics in the Middle Ages, together with Venice, Genoa, Pisa and Amalfi. Dubrovnik was entered into the UNESCO World Cultural Heritage List. During its famous period of being a sea republic, Dubrovnik quickly thrived and offered its inhabitants services and comfort other Croatian cities could only dream about. In the 14th century, the first pharmacy which is still open today, a medical clinic, poorhouse and one of the first world quarantine hospitals were established. In the 15th century a city orphanage, public aqueduct and arboretum (the oldest in the world) were added. The abolition of slavery in 1418 proves that Dubrovnik valued personal freedom. From that year, ships from the Dubrovnik fleet sailed under a new white flag with the Latin word 'Libertas' (liberty). The real symbols of Dubrovnik are its walls. Thanks to them, the city has never been conquered by an enemy army and provided absolute safety to its inhabitants. The city was originally protected by a wooden palisade. It was soon replaced with stone walls which were constantly being strengthened and broadened. The appearance of today's' walls comes from the 12th to 17th centuries and they are one of the best-preserved.
Croatia provides the perfect opportunity for island-hopping. Find your ideal getaway with our top islands in Croatia
If you’re looking for an island worthy of a week’s stay, some – like Brač – are expansive enough to have their own airports. If you’re after day trips and excursions, most can be reached by ferry from the mainland. Some of the tinier islands are determinedly deserted, meaning that overnight stays are banned – but you can still take boat trips to these Adriatic gems. There’s plenty of island hopping to be done, here’s our pick of the best in Croatia.
You’ve probably already heard of Hvar. If you’re a yacht-owner, you’ve probably spent a few summers bobbing around on its sun-soaked shores. But despite its reputation as the swankiest of Croatian destinations, Hvar is much more than just a magnet for the reasonably famous and unreasonably rich – err from the money-soaked town centre and into the more modest coastal towns of Stari Grad and Jelsa, and you’ll find history, heritage and culture. There’s plenty of room here, on one of Croatia’s largest islands, for luxury-loving semi-celebrities and family holiday-makers alike, and with 2724 hours of sun a year, there are plenty of ways to share out, too.
The standout attraction here is not the island itself – although, as we’ve come to expect from Croatia, it is something of a dreamy haven – the blue cave of Biševo that lurks, Aladdin-like, off its shores. Vis itself is the furthest afloat from the Croatian mainland, and from 1950 until 1989 it served as the Yugoslav National Army’s base, out of bounds to foreign visitors. So it still has the air of an unspoilt paradise, and visitors are seduced by its rudimental beauty. Two towns – the northeast Vis Town and Komiža, in the southwest – vie for tourist attention, and you’ll find several beachy enclaves in crevices along the rough coastline.
Sitting just off the northern coast, nestled in the Kvarner Bay, Rab is 22 km of tranquillity that forks out into the Adriatic sea. Its first taste of the limelight came when King Edward VIII took his new wife Wallis Simpson to the island in 1936. He soon cast off his regal garments and threw himself into the sea – so the story goes – setting the island’s nudist-friendly tradition off to a royal start. Rab has an especially calm, rustic vibe – flanked by sheltering ridges, its stunning beaches are untouched by turbulent mountain winds, and the small but lively town is a ramshackle patchwork of terracotta roofs, cream walls and church towers that soar into the sky. Locals are proud of their unassuming homeland’s heritage, and each year the island is swept up into a feverish party atmosphere as the summer festival spurs into action.
When the Greeks that originally set up camp on this island first landed, they were so struck by the dense, dark forests there that they called it Korkyra Melaina – Black Korčula. Now its famed for its white wine (the crispest, coolest kind made from its endemic Pošip grape) but those enchanting woodlands still exist, and the island – the second most populous in the Adriatic region – is a mix of quiet hamlets and vineyards tangled up in the woods, and fishing villages dotted along the winding coast. Korcula town is often dubbed ‘Little Dubrovnik’ because of its formidable medieval walls, but it has its own attractions to offer, too: you can visit a dedicated Marco Polo gallery (Croats claim he was born here; Venetians vehemently disagree; the museum is edifying either way), and a beautiful cathedral.
A short ferry trip away from coastal city Split, Brač is the largest of the central Dalmatian Islands, with a population of 13,956, its own airport (Bol), and the highest mountain on Pany Adriatic island. It attracts a less glitzy crowd than Hvar, and its main offering is its rich history (it’s been inhabited since the Neolithic age) and its richer olive oil (olive cultivating is a local trade and tradition). A fairly arid place, Brac is characterised by rocky coastal spots, and its signature export is the natural white stone which gets architects from all over the world salivating.
One of the most beautiful spots in the Dalmatian archipelago, Mljet is improbably green and salubriously lush and is home to an expansive variety of sea creatures that swim (like the cast of Finding Nemo, we like to think) of the island’s coast. Two salted lakes – Veliko and Malo Jezero – lure swimmers into their still waters and an especially delicious local variety of goats’ cheese lures them into the restaurants afterwards.
You’ll find yourself frequently bowled over by beauty on Cres, an archetypal Croatian island: its northern hills are consumed by oaky forests; cliffs stand, majestic, along with the coastline; and crumbling hilltop towns provide a dose of transportation antiquity. You’ll probably discover your inner ornithologist, too – Cres is known for its population of griffons, and no sight is more spectacular than that of the fearsome bird spreading its wings and swooping out into the Adriatic sunset.
Pag is thin and 64 kilometres (40 miles) long, made up of two parallel mountain ranges. Settlements are mainly sleepy fishing villages, with two towns of any size, Novalja and Pag town. Novalja is a resort town that’s become party central. Zrće beach, a short bus ride away, is the biggest club hub in Croatia. By contrast, the administrative and commercial centre of Pag town exudes cultural heritage. Narrow, fortified medieval streets weave beneath a 15th-century Gothic cathedral and the sun beats hard off the white stone pavement as local ladies painstakingly stitch Pag lace in doorways.
The largest of the northern Dalmatian islands, Dugi Otok – which translates as Long Island – is… erm, long. 45km long to be precise, with a measly width of just 1 – 4km. Characterised by sheer cliffs and sandy beaches (the most famed is Sakuran), it’s a sliver of dramatic natural beauty, with its south-eastern quarter declared a National Park and its Telascica Bay generally agreed to be one of the most stunning Adriatic beaches. You can get there by fast boats from the mainland, and spend several days following trekking and cycling trails, scuba diving, climbing – or simply admiring the view from the comfort of a local restaurant.
Not one for those of you who get anger-induced headaches when trapped behind a slow walker in the street, this small, determinedly sleepy place has no cars, no hotels – and, between mid-July and late August – no bicycles either. You can ramble, you can amble, but you can’t go anywhere fast, and woozy relaxation is almost compulsory.
The first thing the foreign visitor should know about beaches in Croatia is that very few of them are sandy. Fine shingle is the closest you’re going to get – and, in most cases, the beach is one of smooth pebbles or rocks. Only in rare cases – such as the city beach of Bavice in Split – has someone come and dumped sand somewhere convenient because it’s easier for people to play and lie on. What you see is what has been here for millennia, a long, rugged, indented coastline fringed by more than 1,000 islands, almost all of it unblemished by man, industry or motorboat. The range is astounding: some are pure serenity, while others attract toddler-wielding families seeking play-spots in the sun. On some you’ll hear the background buzz of bars and café strips – on others, nothing but the waves. Facilities around beaches are usually simple – at most a couple of cafés nearby. Don’t expect showers or changing rooms, although beaches near hotels usually have a concrete platform to lay your towel on or dry off easily. Those in the main towns and major resorts will have the standard shops on hand, perhaps a restaurant with a panoramic view. In certain cases, a beach will be the ideal location for a nightclub, but it would be wrong to suggest that Croatia’s coastline is built up – yet. The government sets strict guidelines on planning: no permission will be granted for a construction nearer than 100 metres from the Adriatic.
Croatian inland, its continental part, is filled with interesting tourist attractions and contents. The most popular part of this Croatian region is certainly the natural phenomenon which is already famous around the world – National park Plitvice lakes – which has been added to the List of World Heritage.
The city of Zagreb, capital of Croatia, on the historic and political threshold between East and West, illustrates both the continental and Mediterranean spirit of the nation it spearheads. Zagreb is the cultural, scientific, economic, political and administrative centre of the Republic of Croatia, and is home to the Croatian Parliament, Government and President. Its favourable location between the Pannonian plain, the edge of the Alps and the Dinaric range has allowed it to become a crossing point for mass international communication.
Continental Croatia has very well-developed agro tourism, as well as health tourism through numerous health spa such as Varazdin spa, Stubice spa, Krapina spa and Tuhelj spa.
The property market in Croatia became more open to European Union citizens who are now able to buy on the same terms as local Croats (except agricultural land and land in national parks). This burning of red tape in the buying process is not only speeding up the property buying procedure. It also encourages more buyers to purchase in Croatia with confidence.
Property buying in Croatia for non-EU citizens is governed by the principle of reciprocity. This means the right of an individual to buy property on the condition that Croatian nationals are permitted to buy property in the origin country of the purchaser. For EU citizens rule is that they buy in Croatia the same way as Croatians, except agricultural land. If foreigner wants to buy agricultural land, the company has to be formed which will buy agricultural land.As in all property transactions, the buyer should always use the services of an independent lawyer who acts solely for them. We are glad to recommend an experienced and reliable solicitor. It is also essential that the lawyer should speak both Croatian and English fluently.
It is important for the lawyer to check that the property’s title is clean. Because Croatian families traditionally hand their properties down from father to son for several generations. In some cases, the paperwork is either incorrect or non-existent. Our agency checks all property documents to be sure that status and title are clean and without risk for the buyer to purchase it. The survey is somewhat unusual in Croatia. The agency can recommend you civil engineer or architect who can do it. This service, with a proper translation, should cost somewhere around €500 should you require it.There are two main routes for the purchase of property in Croatia – as a private individual or through a company structure that you set up yourself. There are advantages and disadvantages to both methods. The best solution will be different for each specific case. We are experienced and professional real estate agent and will advise you of the best solution for each individual circumstance.
Estate agents charge 3 per cent of the property’s sale price. Lawyers charge from 0,5 to 1.5 per cent (according to our buyers’ experiences). This usually includes the Land Registry ownership registration and the preparation of the purchase contract. Permission from the Ministry of Justice for a foreign national (who is not EU citizen) to acquire property costs around 70 kunas (approximately 10 EUR). We recommend hiring an experienced lawyer to prepare an application. The notary’s fee is about 200 kuna (30 EUR) and eventually the translator (if required) approximately 500 kunas (around 70 EUR) The Land Registrar fee is about 250 kuna (approximately 35 EUR). Check with your lawyer whether this has been included in his or her fee. Property transfer tax is currently set at 3 per cent, as of January 2019. (when was reduced from 4%). Buyer pays this tax. The change of ownership happens usually within 30 days. The tax you pay only by bank transfer in Croatian Kuna (HRK). Registering Croatian company (if buying through the company) – public notary fee is about 500 EUR. Founding capital at company registration is 2800 EUR which you can take out of the company after registration. A monthly fee for a bookkeeper is about 150 eur. Yearly company tax is about 150 eur. Another variant of registering a Croatian company is j.d.o.o. (simple limited liability company) that has no founding capital, can be registered in two days.
VAT (PDV in Croatia) is currently 25%. If you are buying a newly built apartment from the company, you will not pay any property transfer tax because the company seller will pay VAT 25%, therefore, you don’t pay tax in this case. In all other cases, the buyer pays a tax of 3% on purchase price. VAT of 25% is also charged on the services provided by both real estate agents and legal advisers.
The finance industry in Croatia changed a lot since the entrance of the EU. Unfortunately, Croatian banks do not recognize foreigner buyers as prospective clients. Only a few banks consider foreigner for approving bank loan to purchase property and with very difficult conditions to be fulfilled by the foreign buyer. We recommend foreign buyers to look for a suitable bank loan in the native country. A number of our German buyers have approved loans from the German banks to purchase property in Croatia.
Summer is the most popular season for tourists. As well as staying by the sea, you can spend your time in picturesque villages or thermal spas with mineral springs: Varazdinske, Tuheljske, Stubicke and Krapinske, Lipik, Daruvar or Topusko inland, and by the seacoast Losinj, Umag, Opatija, Crikvenica, Hvar, Makarska, Vela Luka and Istarske Spa in Istria. Croatia definitely has a lot to offer gourmets and those who like good food. Croatian cuisine is very diverse. Each region has its own food. We recommend you try the grilled sleeve fish or fish soup with seafood or Dalmatian wines which have been famous since ancient times. That leads us to other places worth visiting – wine cellars. When you visit them on the coast of Istria, the focus is on red wines called Teran, Cabernet and in Dalmatia on Opolo, Plavac, Dingac and Postup. By the coast, there are also quality red wines produced, such as Pinot, Malvazija and Kujundzusa. By the Mediterranean ask for Traminac, Burgundac, Graševina a Kraljevina.
Croatia is a combination of the Mediterranean, mountains and the lowlands of Pannonia, which together create a unique and harmonic collection of natural assets. The Adriatic Sea boasts one of the most rugged coasts in Europe with an incredible 1,185 islands and isles, only 67 of which are inhabited. Even G. B. Shaw, the famous writer, said that God wanted to top his work on the last day of Creation, so he used tears, stars and breath to create Kornati – a beautiful archipelago boasting 147 islands of various shapes and sizes that offer 'heavenly' holidays mainly for sailors and divers from all over the world. Inland Croatia also has a lot to offer. There are woods, rivers and mountain streams rich in fish, the deep ravines of Gorski Kotar, the crystal-clear Plitvice lakes, picturesque villages, romantic chateaus and manors, vineyards and much more.
General terms and conditions of real estate agents (hereinafter: Terms) regulate the business relationship between the agency in real estate (hereinafter referred to as mediator), and physical and / or legal persons (hereinafter referred to as the Principal) of the Mediator concludes an agreement on mediation in real estate. Terms and Conditions are an integral part of the mediation.
Certain terms and in terms of these General Terms and Conditions shall have the following meanings: Real estate agents - real estate agency www.arg.hr (ADRIATIC REALTY GROUP Ltd.) from Split, Put Supavla 39. Agents involved in real estate are all acts of real estate agents that are related to connecting the customer and third party negotiations and preparations for the conclusion of legal transactions which are subject to certain real estate, especially in the purchase, sale, exchange, lease, rental, etc. Properties are land, together with all that is permanently connected to the land surface or beneath it in accordance with the provisions of the Law on Ownership and Other Proprietary Rights. Bidder is a physical and / or entity that enters into an agreement with the Mediator Mediation (seller, buyer, lessee, lessor, landlord, tenant or other possible participants in real estate). The third person is a person that real estate agents trying to connect with the customer for the negotiations on the conclusion of legal transactions which are subject to certain real estate. Intermediary fee is the amount that the principal shall pay the mediator for mediation services.
Offer Agency arg.hr based on data received in writing and / or oral and / or electronically by the principal. The offer and / or information on real estate will be confirmed by signing the Contract on mediation between the client and the mediator. The Agency reserves the possibility of errors in the description and / or the sale price and the possibility that the property has been sold and / or lease and / or the property owner withdrew from the sale of a property. The Agency is not responsible for errors in paragraph 3 this article except in the case of intentional mistakes and / or highly negligent operation of the Agency. The Agency is not responsible for errors and / or extremely negligent behavior of the Principal. Agencies offer the Customer must keep confidential and only with the written approval of the Agency shall transmit to third parties. If the principal is already familiar with the properties that were offered him, he shall without delay notify it in writing (e-mail, fax, registered letter, etc.)
Real estate prices are in EUR and are payable in Kunas.
Brokerage contract mediator agrees to correlate with the customer to a third person with whom to negotiate a contract, the Customer undertakes to pay to the agency commission, if it enters into an agreement on the legal work. The brokerage agreement is concluded between an agent and Nalogodavca.U mediation contract must be accurate, truthful and complete information about the property designated for the purposes of the mediation process. The mediator may, at the insistence of the seller based on its oral orders made service advertising on its website and the same recorded in the intermediate log, and when the subject property to interested potential buyer shall notify the seller of the same sign a mediation contract if he wanted to be a seller sign, otherwise the agent is not obligated to bring a potential customer in touch with the seller, all in the case if the agent does not want to agree to mediation on the one hand and that his agency commission charged by the customer on the basis of a written or verbal orders of the mediation with the customer.
If the property is jointly owned by several persons, require the written consent (authorization) of all co-owners or representatives of all co-owners of property in the form of acceptance of the Agreement on mediation.
In order to achieve the obligations under the Contract Mediation Mediator is required in particular to perform the following: First seek an opportunity to enter into a mediated agreement between the customer and the work of third parties and to the consideration of Second try to find and bring into contact with the customer to third parties for concluding a legal transaction Third mediate in the negotiations and try to come to the conclusion of that work 4th meet the Principal with the average market price of similar property 5th attention of the Principal with defects on the property and the market conditions 6th inspect the documents proving the ownership and / or other real rights on real property and the Principal attention to the obvious disadvantages and possible risks of unequipped land state property, registered real rights or other rights of third persons on the property 7th notify the Principal of any circumstances relevant for the intended business he knows or he should be known 8th Keep personal information to the Principal and upon the written order of a customer to keep confidential information about the property being mediated or in connection with the property or work for which mediates 9th advertise the property to the General Terms and Conditions of agents to the best possible presentation on the property market and perform other actions that exceed the usual presentation in concert with the Bidder in 10th mediate the delivery of the property 11th If the land subject of a contract, check the intended purpose of the land in accordance with existing regulations on urban planning related to land 12th provide an overview of real estate Bidder and the third parties 13th broker retains a subjective right not bringing in the bond potential buyer and / or seller to a prospective buyer and / or seller, if self-assess that it is irresponsible and frivolous clients. 14th in cooperation with the law firm for the customer to create preliminary contract of sale, contract of sale, title-deeds, proposal for registration of title to real property by the competent Municipal Court, Land - Registry Department
By signing the Contract on mediation in particular the Customer agrees to perform the following: First inform the Agent of any circumstances which are important for the performance of brokerage services and accurate information about the property Second to give evidence in the documents confirming his title to the property or other real property right is not subject to mediation Third to warn intermediary in all booked and unbooked burdens that exist on the property 4th If the property is owned by more people require the consent of all co-owners or representatives of all joint owners, and in which they accept the mediation agreement 5th provide the mediator or another party interested in the proposal the immediate review of the property 6th notify the Agent in writing of any changes related to the job for which he has authorized the Mediator 7th pay to the agency commission in full service brokerage in the sale of real estate amounting to 2-6% of the stipulated purchase price of the property, immediately after the first legal act by the Principal entered into with third parties, which act to the customer the amount paid on behalf of capers and / or part and / or the total purchase price of the property 8th reimburse the Agent for expenses incurred during the mediation, which exceed the usual costs of mediation
It is believed that the mediator conducted the mediation service to the customer if possible relationship with a third person (physical and / or legal) to negotiate a contract, especially if: First directly led and / or ordering party third person (physical and / or legal) for tours of the property is subject to mediation Second organized a meeting between the client and third parties to negotiations on concluding a legal transaction Third Said the principal's name, and / or phone number (landline or mobile), and / or fax number, and / or e-mail of the person authorized to negotiate and / or closing a deal and / or exact address of a third person interested in closing a deal 4th enabled the Bidder contact with third parties in any way that leaves no doubt as to the identification of the person authorized to negotiate and / or closing a deal
Mediator for his work mediating charge compensation in the highest total amount to 6% of the determined purchase price of the property. Mediator for his work from the client is charged a fee in the amount stipulated in a contract mediation, according to the price list of the Agency. The Agent is entitled to the commission a fee in the amount stipulated in a contract mediation immediately after the first legal act of the parties mutually conclude (preliminary or final contract). The fee covers the common costs of mediation, except for costs that exceed the usual costs of mediation. The Agent is entitled to the costs incurred during the mediation, which costs exceed the usual costs of mediation. The costs that exceed the usual costs of mediation and the obligation to pay the same agent will notify the principal. It is believed that the principal consented to the charges under paragraph 5 this Article if it immediately upon receipt of written notice is not contested.
Brokerage fees and costs under Article 10 The Customer must pay the mediator account within 8 days of the invoice. For the amount of brokerage fees broker will charge VAT at the statutory tax rate.
If the Customer cancels the conclusion of that work during the conclusion of the mediation process shall pay to the actual costs incurred and paid during the mediation the mediator of the cost, effective advertising and other costs incurred.
The Customer shall pay to the agency commission when the person with whom it is brought into connection broker concludes a legal transaction is different from the mediated, which has the same value as the legal work and to achieve the same purpose as mediated by a legal transaction. The Customer shall pay to the agency commission, if the spouse or common-law spouse, descendant or parent of the Principal mediated conclude a legal transaction with a person with whom the broker brought into contact the Principal.
The mediator has the right to advance the mediation fee, if he agreed.
The Agent shall be entitled to the commission a fee in the event that it is expressly agreed brokerage contract. The amount of compensation shall be determined by the intermediary rates.
If he violates the obligation of keeping confidential intermediary is obliged to pay damages to people injured by one due disclosing or keeping the secret. It is not considered to have violated the duty of keeping confidential information when mediating agent detects a person with whom the Principal seeks to relate, and it was necessary that the Mediator meet its obligation under the Mediating with bosses.
The Customer is liable for damages if he has acted fraudulently, if the failure and / or given incorrect information relevant to the work of mediation. The Customer is liable for damages in the event of deliberate or extremely reckless conduct with his hand, according to the Agency and / or third party with whom he has led the agency relationship. In the case of paragraph 2 This article is the Mediator and the Customer agree that the obligation of the Principal pays to the Agency all costs incurred during the mediation, which can not be greater than brokerage fees mediated work.
Intermediary Service Fee Buying real estate % by agreement Selling real estate % by agreement Rental / lease of the property to 5 years 100% of monthly rent Rental / lease of the property 5 years and over 200% of the monthly rent Intermediary involved with the hourly cost of 260,00 kn Estimate the market value of the property negotiable Other Services Agency negotiable • the cost will be charged VAT at the statutory tax rate • the costs of taxation stamps and other charges borne by the Principal
Brokerage contract the Customer can commit to the mediated legal work will not engage any other agent (exclusive mediation), the liability must be expressly agreed. If during the term of the Agreement on the sole mediation made by the principal legal mediator through another agent, and for that legal work is the exclusive agent was given the order for mediation, the mediator is obligated to pay the actual costs incurred during the mediation. When concluding the exclusive placement agent is obliged to warn the Principal of the meaning and legal consequences of those provisions.
The brokerage agreement is concluded for a period of 3 (three) years and shall cease upon the expiry of the period for which it was concluded, unless within that period is concluded the work for which it intervened. The parties may terminate the contract of mediation and before the expiry of the contract was made from particularly good reason and only in writing any of the parties. The notice period is 8 (eight) days of receipt of the cancellation. Customer shall reimburse the Agent incurred costs of mediation. If the mediation contract terminates upon expiration of the Contracting Parties have towards each other from any claim. If the Principal I made a legal job with a third person, shall, within 8 (eight) days in writing notify the agent on termination of the obligation of mediation or of termination of posredovanju.Nalogodavac in the case referred to in paragraph 5 and paragraph 6 This article shall pay to the costs of mediation and otherwise contracted to be paid by the Bidder.
The Customer shall acknowledge the mediation after the expiry of the mediation if the contact with the third party has been made during the duration of the mediation. If the Customer enters into a real job in a period not longer than the duration of the mediation contract after the termination of this Agreement, and that legal work is largely a consequence of Posrednikovog action shall pay the mediator of a mediation fee in full.
The relations between an agent and the principal and third parties concerned, and which are not governed by these General Conditions or intermediary agreement, the provisions of the Act on Mediation in Real Estate and Law of Obligations RH. For litigation shall be the jurisdiction of the Municipal Court in Split, Croatia.