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Published on : Tuesday, July 11, 2017
The Mayor of Croatia has earlier pledged to the people visiting the island of Hvar not to litter the garbage in anywhere and behave well. He addressed to all the young tourists especially the Brits to behave well while visiting the place of Havr.
After a long pledge, the Mayor of Croatia, Rikardo Novak is now implementing fines for the public drinking, vomiting in town, urinating on every corner and walking without T-shirts.
“Save Your Money and Enjoy Hvar”- a hoarding that is placed at the entrance of the town and the centre, reads that the government has decided to put the fines if any tourists do nuisance that leads to degradation of the culture and the environment of the place. The hoarding is depicting graphically the offences and the corresponding fines. The highest 700-euro ($797) fine is for public drinking, eating or sleeping. There are other unwelcome behaviours include the tourists walking around in swimsuits in Hvar’s centre, which is risking a 600-euro fine while those not wearing T-shirts will pay 500 euros.
Rikardo Novak, the newly elected mayor of the Croatia earlier urged to all the visitors to behave in a decent way, while visiting the biggest town on one of the most popular southern Croatian islands. He remarked that the young tourists and the millennial are welcomed but they need to learn how to behave here.
It is reported that this biggest town on one of the most popular southern Croatian islands is turned into a pandemonium by the tourists mostly Britons who are not taking seriously about the place’s beauty. The Mayor of Novalja on the northern island of Pag, also grumbled about young mostly Brits visiting his town and make his town dirty and filthy. Mayor Ante Dabo also warned the tourist for the debauchery, primitivism, nakedness and drunkenness.
The island of Hvar is one of the best destinations for the summer in the Croatian island and here tourism is a primary industry, flowered with luxury accommodations and the spas. The visitors from all over the world flock to the Adriatic coast, with more than 1,000 islands and islets. The previous year, Croatia welcomed 16 million visitors across the world.