The "TOŠKOVIĆ nekretnine" company, besides the large offer of luxury real estates in attractive locations throughout the Croatian coast, offers its clients a new project entitled "Turnkey".
Namely, if the client does not find the real estate that meets his needs, the project offers the possibility of building an object at the desired location, surface and layout by personal choice.
It is important to add that a team of experts is available for all tips, supplements and finding the ideal solution.
The "Turnkey" project allows you to adapt your immovable property to your needs and lifestyle.
This includes complete interior decoration and construction of accompanying elements is: swimming pools, terrains for any kind of sport ...
The object can be any surface, low or high construction, also the number of objects is not limited.
More detailed information is available on request.
The goal of the "Turnkey" project and the work of "TOŠKOVIĆ nekretnine" company is satisfaction and happiness on the faces of our clients.
Be a part of our successful team!
With all the respect,
"TOŠKOVIĆ nekretnine" Croatia
The sovereign state of Croatia is a republic governed under a parliamentary system and a developed country with a very high standard of living. It is a member of the European Union (EU).
Croatia's economy is dominated by service and industrial sectors and agriculture. Tourism is a significant source of revenue, with Croatia ranked among top 20 most popular tourist destinations in the world. The state controls a part of the economy, with substantial government expenditure. The European Union is Croatia's most important trading partner.
Croatia provides a social security, universal health care system, and a tuition-free primary and secondary education, while supporting
culture through numerous public institutions and corporate investments in media and publishing.
Economy of Croatia:
Croatia is classified as a high-income economy by the United Nations. International Monetary Fund data projects that Croatian nominal GDP stands at $54.758 billion, or $13,271 per capita for 2017, while purchasing power parity GDP stands at $102.113 billion, or $24,748 per capita. According to Eurostat, Croatian PPS GDP per capita stood at 62% of the EU average in 2017.
Real GDP growth in 2007 was 6.0 per cent. The average net salary of a Croatian worker in January 2017 was 5,895 HRK per month (roughly 800 EUR), and the average gross salary was 7,911 HRK per month. As of December 2018, the unemployment rate dropped to 9.6% from 12.2% in December 2017. The number of unemployed persons was 148.919 thousand. Unemployment Rate in Croatia in years 1996-2018 averaged 17.38%, reaching an all-time high of 23.60% in January 2002 and a record low of 8.40% in September 2018.
Istrian vineyards - Wine is produced in nearly all regions of Croatia:
In 2010, economic output was dominated by the service sector which accounted for 66% of GDP, followed by the industrial sector with 27.2% and agriculture accounting for 6.8% of GDP. According to 2004 data, 2.7% of the workforce were employed in agriculture, 32.8% by industry and 64.5% in services. The industrial sector is dominated by shipbuilding, food processing, pharmaceuticals, information technology, biochemical and timber industry. In 2010, Croatian exports were valued at 64.9 billion kuna (€8.65 billion) with 110.3 billion kuna (€14.7 billion) worth of imports.
The largest trading partner is the rest of the European Union.
More than half of Croatia's trade is with other European Union member states.
Privatization and the drive toward a market economy had barely begun under the new Croatian Government since 1991.
As a result of the war, the economic infrastructure sustained massive damage, particularly the revenue-rich tourism industry. From 1989 to 1993, the GDP fell 40.5%. The Croatian state still controls a significant part of the economy, with government expenditures accounting for as much as 40% of GDP. A backlogged judiciary system, combined with inefficient public administration, especially on issues of land ownership and corruption, are particular concerns. In the 2018 Corruption Perceptions Index, published by Transparency International, the country is ranked 60th with a score of 48, where zero denotes "highly corrupt" and 100 "very clean".
In June 2013, the national debt stood at 59.5% of the nation's GDP.
Infrastructure of Croatia:
The highlight of Croatia's recent infrastructure developments is its rapidly developed motorway network, largely built in the late 1990s and especially in the 2000s (decade). By September 2011, Croatia had completed more than 1,100 kilometres (680 miles) of motorways, connecting Zagreb to most other regions and following various European routes and four Pan-European corridors.
The busiest motorways are the A1, connecting Zagreb to Split and the A3, passing east–west through northwest Croatia and Slavonia.
A widespread network of state roads in Croatia acts as motorway feeder roads while connecting all major settlements in the country.
The high quality and safety levels of the Croatian motorway network were tested and confirmed by several EuroTAP and EuroTest programs.
Croatia has an extensive rail network spanning 2,722 kilometres (1,691 miles), including 984 kilometres (611 miles) of electrified railways and 254 kilometres (158 miles) of double track railways. The most significant railways in Croatia are found within the Pan-European transport corridors Vb and X connecting Rijeka to Budapest and Ljubljana to Belgrade, both via Zagreb. All rail services are operated by Croatian Railways.
There are international airports in Dubrovnik, Osijek, Pula, Rijeka, Split, Zadar, and Zagreb. As of January 2011, Croatia complies with International Civil Aviation Organization aviation safety standards and the Federal Aviation Administration upgraded it to Category 1 rating.
The busiest cargo seaport in Croatia is the Port of Rijeka and the busiest passenger ports are Split and Zadar.
In addition to those, a large number of minor ports serve an extensive system of ferries connecting numerous islands and coastal cities in addition to ferry lines to several cities in Italy.
Tourism of Croatia:
Tourism dominates the Croatian service sector and accounts for up to 20% of Croatian GDP. Annual tourist industry income for 2017 was estimated at €9.5 billion. Its positive effects are felt throughout the economy of Croatia in terms of increased business volume observed in retail business, processing industry orders and summer seasonal employment. The industry is considered an export business, because it significantly reduces the country's external trade imbalance. The most numerous are tourists from Germany, Slovenia, Austria, Italy, and Poland as well as Croatia itself.