We noticed that you're using an unsupported browser. The TripAdvisor website may not display properly.We support the following browsers: Windows: Internet Explorer, Mozilla Firefox, Google Chrome. Mac: Safari.
Only 750 meters from Punat lies the islet of Kosljun. It is known for the Franciscan monastery. The islet has a museum with an ethnographic collection. The monastery also owns a rich zoological collection of a large seashell and unique animal...more
It is pretty easy to walk down to the monastery once you reach Kosljun by boat from Punet. The Fransescan Monastery dates back to the 11th century. The museum is well preserved and has exhibits found on the island. Most descriptions, however, are in Croatian
First, you need to reach the island. There are just few steps to the monastery. Entrance fee is 20 kuna (less than 3 €) for adults and half price for children. You enter near the small chapel with cribs. It is possible to visit the...More
Košljun lies in Punat bay, in the Adriatic Sea. It’s a small island whose territory is covered in more than 60 % with a luxuriant forest through which one can go for relaxing walks. In this island there is a Franciscan Monastery where monks live...More
Take the ferry for 20 kunas (return) from Punat. The ride is 10 minutes. Another 20 kunas for the entrance to the monastery and surroundings. The small museum's collection is a historic and ethnographic mix. Descriptions are only in Croatian, sadly. There is a chapel...More
There is wide variety of collections - from boats to clothes, animals, sealife... But there is something to see for everyone!
You dont pay the entrance for museum itself, but immediately when you land on Kosljun, you must pay 20 kunas per person - or...More
Absolutely to visit, Very beautiful and peaceful, the church very nice and the museum interesting ***. Absolutely to go in the small math Inside the island Fanstastic smell, freshness and discovery small chapelles and monuments
Very interesting threshing island monastery. The museum is worth a visit. Most of the descriptions are in Croatian which is a pity because I think most of the visitors are tourists that don't speak or read croatian. Nevertheless it's still interesting.