Let us add that so far this year, Croatia has been visited by about 3 million German tourists who have spent more than 21 million nights, which compared to the same period last year represents a growth of 4 percent in arrivals. Chefs Goran Kočiš and Christian Schagerl By the way, the Tian restaurant, whose name means sky in Chinese, is located at the Viktualienmarkt in Munich and is one of four vegetarian restaurants in the world with a MICHELIN star. Chef and restaurant manager of Croatian roots Paul Ivić and chef Christian Schagerl are most responsible for the great success of this restaurant, whose branch is also located in Vienna. Restaurant Noel, from which chef Goran Kočiš comes, is the first restaurant in Zagreb to receive a MICHELIN star at the beginning of the year, and apart from Zagreb, the Noel restaurant also exists in Buje in Istria, within the San Canzian Hotel. What these restaurants have in common are constant novelties and innovative menu creation, as well as the selection of original and organic food from local producers. An exclusive dinner and presentation of Croatian gastronomy was organized by the Croatian Tourist Board in Munich in the prestigious restaurant Tian in the very center of Munich. The dishes were prepared by the chefs of the MICHELIN star restaurant, namely Goran Kočiš, the chef of the Zagreb restaurant Noel, and Christian Schagerl, the chef of the Munich restaurant Tian. Before the dinner, the guests were greeted by the director of the Croatian National Tourist Board Kristjan Staničić and the head of the CNTB office in Munich Nera Miličić, who introduced the guests to a unique Croatian-Bavarian gastronomic story. “Tonight we tried Croatian gastronomic specialties in a new outfit, which was truly a special experience for all guests, but also a great opportunity to further promote top Croatian eno-gastronomy in the important German market. Germans, and especially Bavarians, are traditionally our most numerous guests, which is why we will focus on promoting Croatia as an attractive tourist destination in this market next year as well.”, Said director Staničić, adding that excellent results from this market are achieved during October, when more than 730.000 overnight stays of German guests were recorded, which is an increase of 12 percent. Source / photo: Croatian National Tourist Board; Pexels
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It’s easy to forget that this rip-roaring season of Doctor Who is in fact star Peter Capaldi and showrunner Steven Moffat’s last.Already a third of the way through series 10, we’re inching ever-closer to the Twelfth Doctor’s regeneration, which, based on rumors and sneak peeks, is not going to be a smooth transition.“It’s only the last couple of regenerations that have been, as it were, fairly straightforward ones,” Capaldi told The New York Times last month, following an official tease of what appears to be an early bout of rejuvenating power coming from the Time Lord’s hand.“I can’t go into the details of a lot of it, because I know what happens, but I don’t know how it happens,” the 58-year-old actor added.Details of the Doctor’s final hours are as closely guarded as who or whatever is inside that mysterious vault. But Moffat over the weekend dropped a few hints about what viewers can expect from Capaldi’s exit.One thing is for sure: It won’t be like previous incarnation Matt Smith’s transformation.Eleventh Doctor regenerates (via BBC)“With Matt I had a sort of idea that his entire run should be in the pre-math of a battle he’s having at the end of his life,” Moffat told RadioTimes.com during the weekend’s BFI and Radio Times Television Festival. “But with Peter I wasn’t quite sure. I wasn’t sure for a long time whether I’d be writing him out or whether he’d be carrying on” with incoming boss Chris Chibnall.“That fits his Doctor, though,” Moffat continued. “His Doctor feels sort of impulsive and in the moment and would do something reckless that you wouldn’t expect.“And I mean, you can overstate the difficulty of planning a finale for a Doctor. In the end, any Doctor Who story has such catastrophe going on in it, that he could be the one that gets the rock on his head,” he said.“But I think I’m really happy with what we’re doing for his finale.”According to tradition, the 2017 Christmas special will see the regeneration of the character into its 14th embodiment.“I’m just working on it now,” Moffat said of the annual holiday tradition, which marks the end of his nearly decade-long tenure as Doctor Who boss.Surely, then, scripting this conclusion must be an emotional experience.“I know this sounds terrible, but … it’s not like that,” Moffat admitted, adding that he’s “mostly worried about the script and worried about how I’m gonna make the story work.”“You don’t have time to be reflective and stare out the window and say, ‘Aah, days gone by.’ It just doesn’t—it’s too much work,” he told RadioTimes.com. “Maybe afterwards, maybe when it’s all done I’ll sit and stare out the window. Though on past evidence of leaving things behind I haven’t. I don’t tend to really.“That sounds callous. What I mean is, while this is an ending for me and Doctor Who, it feels like quite a happy ending. So that’s nice. It’s good to finish something.”Watch the new season of Doctor Who Saturdays on BBC America, and check out our weekly recaps.