Seafront house on the peninsula of Peljesac. The house has 115 m2 of living space, consists of three bedrooms, kitchen with dining room, bathroom and garage (car access). The house is on a very attractive location, with a possibility to extend the house for one more floor and attic, in good condition. The plot measures 189 sqm. The house is legalized, clear ownership. House is furnished and has a beautiful sea view.
Peljesac, 1. red do mora. Legalizirana prizemnica s pravom nadogradnje još jednog kata i potkrovlja.Površina parcele iznosi 189 m2. Objekt ima površinu 115 m2 i sastoji se od 3 sobe, dnevnog boravka s kuhinjom, kupaonice, garaže. Objekt ima pravo nadogradnje još jedne etaže i potkrovlja.
Pelješac is a peninsula in southern Dalmatia in Croatia. The peninsula is part of the Dubrovnik-Neretva County and is the second largest peninsula in Croatia. From the isthmus that begins at Ston, to the top of Cape Lovišta, it is 65 km or 40 mi long. The earliest known historic records of Peljesac are from ancient Greece. The area became part of the Roman province of Dalmatia after the Illyrian Wars (220 BC to 219 BC.).Roman migration soon followed. In the 6th century Peljesac came under Byzantine rule. The Great Migrations of the 6th and 7th centuries, brought the Slavic  invasions and Avar into this region. As the barbarians began settling on the coast, the Romanised local coastal population had to take refuge on the islands. Along the Dalmatian coast the Slavic peoples migrations poured in from the interior and seized control of the area where the Neretva River enters the Adriatic, to the Bay of Kotor. The Slavs settled on the peninsula. The eastern part of the peninsula was part of a medieval Slavic duchy of Hum or Zachlumia, the control over which changed hands numerous times before 1333 when as a result of a war, the Republic of Ragusa bought the entire peninsula from the Serbian Empire of Tsar Dušan. The Walls of Ston are large fortifications built by the Republic of Ragusa (Dubrovnik).They are the second longest walls in Europe. Ston also has one of the oldest salt planes in this part of the world. The French Empire occupied the region in 1806, abolishing the old Republic, and in 1808 turned it into the Illyrian Provinces. In 1815 it was given to the Austrian Empire and since 1867 became part of the Cisleithania of the Dual Monarchy of Austria-Hungary. Between 1918 and 1991 it was a part of Yugoslavia.