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Croatia's long Adriatic coastline and its convenient position in Central Europe make it extremely popular with yachting enthusiasts. From the coast of Istria in the north to the southern tip of Dalmatia, Croatia's coastline is peppered with a selection of natural treasures, including national parks and waterfalls. It is also worth making time to explore the islands peppered off the coast of Kvarner Bay and the Kornati Islands. Corsica's coastline is home to many marinas, with the largest, Dalmacia Zlatna Luka, located south of Zadar and near to Sukosan. The medieval towns and villages found on the northern coast of Dalmatia are home to an eclectic mix of Roman, Venetian and modern styles, and provide an ideal location for visitors who want to get away from it all. Diving is particularly popular in Croatia's Paklina archipelago, where the waters are home to a rainbow of corals, fish and even underwater forest.
Spain's Iberian Peninsula offers some of the country's most exciting coastline for sailing enthusiasts to explore, featuring sandy beaches, jagged rocky coastline and endless vineyards. The Balearic Islands sprinkled across the Spanish coast, including Mallorca, Ibiza and Menorca also offer some of Spain's sailing highlights. Mallorca's Andratx Marina boasts one of the best natural harbours on the island, and is a convenient setting off point for those setting sail towards Ibiza. The open-air market at Andratx is a great opportunity for travellers to experience authentic Spanish culture, and the area is also home to Golf de Andratx, an 18-hole golf course. Sa Dragonera, the marine reserve on the western tip of Mallorca, offers divers the chance to explore spectacular underwater wrecks and caverns.
France's Cote D'Azur is one of the most popular yacht charter destinations on the planet thanks to its magnificent climate and breath taking landscapes. Exploring the designer boutiques of glitzy coastal towns like St Tropez, Monaco and Cannes is particularly popular with yachting shopaholics. Smaller seaside towns like Villefrance and Ese-sur-Mer offer more laid-back destinations to stop off. Port Vauban at Antibes offers Europe's largest marina, which is home to the renowned "Millionaire's Quay". Visitors stopping off in Monaco should make time to visit the world famous Monte Carlo Casino and Opera House, built by Charles Garner in 1878. The Bay of St Tropez offers the best dive sites in the French Riviera.
Situated off the West coast of Italy, the craggy coast Corsica is home to a plethora of hidden harbours and isolated bays which are best explored by yacht. Highlights include vistas of Cap Corse's towering peaks, imposing chalk cliffs and stretches of sandy beach on the island's east coast, between Bastia and Solenzara. The sailing area surrounding Corsica also includes the scattering of islands located in the Straits of Bonifacio. Positioned on the East coast of the island, the small town of Macigaggio is home to Corsica's main marina. Diving hotspots include the wreckage of a WWII bomber off the island's Revellata peninsula near Calvi and the marine reserve at Bonifacio. Historical Bonifacio offers some of the best attractions on dry land, including a collection of grottos which can be explored by dinghy.
Cushioned between the warm Ionian, Tyrrhenian and Adriatic Seas, Italy is one of the most popular charter destinations in Europe. The volcanic landscapes, quaint fishing harbours and impressive historical towns dotted along the coast also make it a diverse location for exploration. Italy's Amalfi Coast is home to a selection of treasures, and yachts that begin their journey at Naples can go on to explore charming coastal towns including Sorrento, Nerano and the La Galli islands. The underwater seascape off the coast of the La Galli islands also offers some of the best diving on the Amalfi Coast. The town of Amalfi is home to one of the main cultural highlights on this route, in the form of a stunning Sicilian-Arab cathedral that is now dedicated to Saint Andrew. The newly completed Marina d'Arechi, situated on the East side of Salerno, is one of the largest and most modern marinas in Europe.
Greece is home to some of the most stunning charter territory in the world, particularly in its most famous charter areas: the Cyclades and the Saronic Gulf. The Saronic Gulf comprises island destinations like Aegina, Hydra and Poros, which are all navigable by line of sight. The Cyclades yacht charter often begins at Lavrion, the area's largest port, before moving on to one of the many islands that form an imaginary circle in the Aegean Sea around the island of Delos. The Cyclades are distinguished by their wild, rocky landscape and iconic whitewashed houses. Santorini is one of the most popular islands in the Cyclades and visitors should make time to visit the village of Emporio, which is home to a beautifully-preserved Kasteli (castle). Santorini is also a popular dive destination for adventurous explorers who want to encounter the impressive depth of the caldera and volcanic rocks.
Located off the southern coast of Turkey, the warm summer winds off the charming island of Cyprus make it an ideal yachting destination. Larnaca Marina is the largest on the island, but the St Raphael Marina in Limassol is often a popular starting point for yacht charters. The bays of Konnos and Pissouri offer some of Cyprus' most stunning natural scenery, and the opportunity for yachts to drop anchor and sleep under the stars. Visitors exploring the Island of Aphrodite's on-land attractions should head to the ancient city of Paphos, which is noted for its impressive collection of villas, fortresses, tombs and Roman mosaics.
The sailing conditions and idyllic landscape along the coast of Turkey make it a worthwhile destination for yacht charters. Sublime sailing areas in the Aegean Sea include Cesme and Kusadasi in the North and down past the Bodrum Peninsula. In the south, the port of Anyalya is one of Turkey's heavenly Mediterranean destinations. Bodrum Marina is one of the most impressive marinas in the Aegean Sea, and has a berthing capacity for 450 yachts. Turkey is home to a fascinating fusion of European and Asian culture and visitors should indulge in a trip to traditional Turkish baths for an authentic, yet exciting cultural experience. Visitors should not miss a chance to visit the imposing Castle of St Peter, one of the most prominent features in Bodrum's landscape. Bodrum's Big Reef dive site is home to octopuses, Moray eels, barracudas and spiny lobsters for divers who like a bit of excitement.