Visiting Slovenia and enjoying different mesmerizing views should be on every explorers’ to-do list. Looking for pictures on the internet of this wheelchair-accessible country won’t do justice to its magnificence. Join us for your next trip to this remarkable country.


What to see

Many different sites in Slovenia offer lovely views and are perfect for a sightseeing trip. The first on the list is Lake Bled. The lake is very famous, and for many tourists, a must-see. It is a beautiful big lake with astonishing views. The clear water, historic buildings, and striking mountains give the lake personality you will not find anywhere else. It is not comparable to lakes you see day-to-day.

The country has a few hidden gems scattered around. Visit undiscovered cities and feel the wow factor when strolling around. Koper is an example of such a city. At first glance, it looks like an ordinary industrial city, but it has exciting sites that you have to see.

Koper is located on the coastline, which is perfect for seafood lovers. You will also notice a lot of Venetian/Italian influences throughout the whole city, from buildings to food. If you feel like seeing more of Koper and its surroundings, click on this link for an amusing tour.

About Slovenia

Slovenia is situated in central Europe and has four neighboring countries. The Adriatic Sea also borders it. Even though the country is located in the middle of the Balkan region, it is not a part of the Balkan community. That is because it leans more towards Italy, Austria, and Germany culturally and historically. It has never participated in political bodies that ruled most of the Balkan countries.

A fun fact about Slovenia is that 1 in 20 people living there has bees as pets. Eat your heart out on honey; there is enough for everyone. Moreover, you find many different mountain landscapes that offer spectacular views.

The official language in Slovenia is Slovene, and as they are part of the European Union, the currency is Euro. A minority of the population speaks Hungarian, Italian, Romani, Croatian, Serbian, and German. You can get by without learning the local language as most Slovenians speak English, the taught foreign language. However, older people in the countryside might not understand you but either way, they are very polite and try their best to answer your questions.