Map 11 — Blue route

Dugo Selo – Laktec – Križevčec – Štakorovec – Brckovljani

Preuzmite kartu

This picturesque route will lead you through the Sava River plains and the Dugo Selo foothills. The ride begins in the centre of Dugo Selo at the parking lot 1 near the town market. Turn right onto Osječka St. at the north, across the main road in Dugo Selo, J. Zorića St. Take caution due to the heavy traffic on this road. Continue along Osječka St. You will soon come to the intersection with Sportska St. Turn left here, and right after 100 m 2 onto Stjepana Ferenčaka St. (Ferenčakova St.). The route continues with a light climb alongside the football field and the Dugo Selo secondary school. You will soon reach the gravel part of Ferenčakova St. At the intersection 3 turn left onto Vrho­vec St. The ride continues with an uphill climb along Vincelerska St., to the y inter­section with Šaškovečka St. where you will again be on a paved road, at the 1.8 km mark of the route. To the right is the Bunčić family klet restaurant and excursion area, suit­able for a break and some refreshment. Continue riding on Šaškovečka St. along the ridge of the hill, among the wooden houses (klijeti) and vineyards, and enjoy the lovely vistas over the Dugo Selo region. At the 2.3 km mark, you will reach a t intersection 4   . Turn left here onto Martinska St. On the right side of the intersection is the Chapel of the Woun­d­ed Christ, and nearby, on your right, is the old Dugo Selo cemetery on Martin Breg, with the tomb of the Drašković family, and the grave of esteemed Dugo Selo parish priest Josip Zorić (see red route). Martinska Street leads you along the top of Martin Breg, past the wooden statue and old Church of St. Martin, right to the y intersection 5 with Graberska Street at the 3.1 km mark from the start of the route. At the inter­section, turn right and continue riding downhill along Graberska St. Take caution and adjust your speed to the road conditions on the steep downhill section, and watch out for cars coming from the opposite direction, particularly when approaching the t inter­section 6 with Prozorska St. at the 4.0 km mark of the route. At the intersection, turn left onto Prozorska St. at the Lucić pensioner’s hall and continue riding along the road towards Drenčec. At the 5.8 km mark, you will reach a t intersection 7, turn right here onto Bojničićeva St. On the right hand side of the intersection is an old and well preserved rural house, with traditional elements and an old bread oven in the courtyard. Such authentic houses with courtyards and grounds are unfortunately rare today, or they have been neglected or abandoned. Soon after the intersection, you will continue to the right along Glavničićeva St. in the direction of the settlement of Glavničica. The route leads you further along the street along the Kašinsko polje (field), and in the distance you can see the slopes of Mt. Medvednica and the Zelinska gora mountains. Behind you is Martin Breg with the bell tower of the old Church of St. Martin. After 9.4 km, you will enter into Laktec, where you will pass by the Chapel of the Heart of Jesus, constructed in 1935. After a short descent, you will reach a t intersection 8 at the 10.3 km mark of the route. Turn left here and after 500 m, turn right at the next intersection towards Bukveje. In the centre of Bukevje, you will pass by the Chapel of Our Lady of the Snow, and then enter into a lovely forest along a windy road, through the shade and the calming forest landscape. Slow down a little to enjoy the sounds, colours and smells of this beautiful part of the route. After the forest, in Križevčec, the Chapel of St. Benedict stands to the right on the hill. At the t intersection 9 at the 14 km mark, turn right and continue riding towards Majkovec. At the 15.3 km mark, turn right at the y inter­section 10 in the direction of Štakorovec. Turning left onto turnoff a will lead you to the blue bicycle route on Map 10 of Sveti Ivan Zelina, which passes through the magnificent Zelina wine roads and the Zelinska gora mountains. You will soon enter into Majkovec. At the y intersection 11, at the 16.7 km mark, turn left onto a less busy road that leads you through the centre of the settlement of Majkovec and past the Church of the Most Holy Trinity from 1779. Take caution, as after the church you will turn left onto a busy road. Just before entering into the town of Štakorovec, turn right at the y intersection 12 at the 19.3 km mark, onto Brezje St. and continue the light climb to the once lovely Erdödy manor (see: The Drašković family through the history of the Dugo Selo region). Today the manor is a modernly renovated private residence. Continue climbing alongside the manor on Voćarska St. and Štakorovečki breg St. If you ride through these hills on the weekend, you will hear joyful laughter from the homes and smell fine aromas from the grill. At the y intersection 13, at the 20.1 km mark, turn left onto the gravel road. The road to the right leads to a nearby village. After 600 m, the light climb ends. At the y intersection, turn right onto Trnac Street. Continue riding along the ridge of the hill among the vineyards and wine huts, which today are mostly weekend houses. When you reach the y intersection 14 with Jarek St., turn right. At the intersection, you will see four old traditional wooden houses. About 300 m from the intersection, you will come to the next y intersection, where you turn left onto Starec St., while Ključec Street heads off to the right. At the next intersection 15 with Top St., turn right and continue along this street to the y intersection with Cekin­breška St. At the intersection, turn left and continue riding downhill. From the inter­section of Cekinbreška and Top Streets, a steep descent down the gravel roads begins 16 through the forest. Take caution while riding downhill on the gravel. After the 22.8 km mark, you will exit the forest onto a busy road and y intersection with Hrebinečka St. Here, turn left and continue riding along the asphalt in the direction of Gornje Dvorišće. If you wish, continue riding along the peaceful Zelina River valley between Hrebinec and Prozorje, towards Dugo Selo or Brckovljani. The parish Church of St. Brice in Brckovljani dominates the nearby hill. Near Gornje Dvorišće, at the t intersection 17 at the 24.6 mark of the route, take a sharp right onto Marije Jurić Zagorke St. and continue riding towards Donje Dvorišće The name of the village comes from the former dvorišta (work­ing areas) of the Božjakovina feudal estate. Here you can continue riding straight to Brckov­ljani and its lovely parish church and a beautiful old, ruin church next to it, by taking turnoff b1   . Turnoff b2 will lead you to the nearby abandoned gardens of the once beautiful Božjakovina castle and estate, where you can also find one of the rare examples of giant sequoia in Croatia. There is a legend about Božjakovina, that says that the “master” was drinking the fine wines in the wine cellar and, quiet tipsy stated, “Oh Bože, jako vino” (”Oh Lord, strong wine”) and hence the name. It is also worth noting that the estate manager was once well-known Croatian writer Slavko Kolar, who described the landscape here in several of his works. The once famed operetta singer Fanika Haiman was born at Božjakovina, and academic painter Velimir Trnski lives and works here. If you decide not to take the turnoffs and to continue along the blue route towards Dugo Selo, after Gornje Dvorišće, you will soon come to Dvoriška St., and continue riding through the village of Donje Dvorišće towards the bridge over the Zelina River. After the bridge, Borovec St. will bring you to the y intersection with the crucifix 18 at the 26.8 km mark of the route. Turn right here and take Lukarska St. towards Luka­rišće. You will soon reach the y intersection 19  , turn left here along Lukarska St. towards the main county road and the OMV petrol station, the Sveti Nikola Inn and San Inn in Lukarišće. At the intersection with the main road, Bjelovarska St., continue towards the right. The road is very busy and dangerous, so we recommend you take caution and ride along the concrete sidewalk on the right hand side of the street until you reach the first intersection after the sign that you have entered into Dugo Selo 20   . At the intersection, turn right onto Kozinska St. At the next intersection, after you pass the crucifix on the right hand side of the road, turn left onto Starčevićeva St. In the dis­tance you will see the tower of the Dugo Selo parish Church of St. Martin. At the end of Starčevićeva St., turn right onto Šaškovečka St. 21  , and immediately left onto Dragutina Domjanića St., a peaceful and quiet street, despite being only a few meters north of the busy Josipa Zorića St. After passing the intersection with Marije Jurić Zagorke St., conti­nue straight past the health clinic on the left hand side of the street, and turn left onto Osječka St., towards the centre of Dugo Selo next to the fire station. Take a break and have a drink in one of the comfortable cafes on Kolodvorska St. or in the Cork Pub (Marije J. Zagorke 55), a popular meeting place for Dugo Selo bicy­clists. Gather your thoughts about this picturesque route through the Dugo Selo region and think about which one of Zagreb County’s bicycle routes to tackle next.

Cultural, historical and other points of interest on the red and blue routes:

  • Saint Martin, patron saint of wanderers, excursioners and travellers, wine-growers and wine-makers, and hostel guests. Martin is one of Europe’s best known and most admired saints, the “hero of the national customs (folklore)”. He was born in Szom­bathely in Hungary, he was a soldier, an ascetic, a bishop, a good Samaritan. He was elected bishop of the French town of Tours on 4 July 371. The acts of St. Martin towards the community, and his seless sharing with others, are well known. The most famous episode of Martin’s left was during his time as a soldier, in a terrible French winter in 354, when he shared part of his military coat with the poor, a naked man at the gate to the city of Amiens, thereby saving him from certain death by freezing. The homage to and celebration of St. Martin on 11 November is one of the most important events throughout Europe, a time when goose is served and the new wine is christ­ened and tasted. In many countries, Martin of Tours is the main figure in reli­gious illustrations. Even today, there are preserved sculptures or miniatures that tell of his life, virtue and the miracles he performed (i.e. in the cathedral at Tours, Marmoutier, Chartres, Saint Florentine, Lucca and others), or on stained glass win­dows, frescos (i.e. at Assisi) and tapestries (i.. at Angres, Montpezat, etc.). He died in Candes Saint Martin (Indre-de-Loire) on 8 November 397 and was buried in Tours on 11 November. His grave at Tours has become a place of pilgrimage, and is most visited by pilgrims from France, Italy and Germany. Today, this is the third most important pilgrimage destination after Jerusalem and Rome. The project entitled “European Cultural Paths – the Footsteps of St. Martin” was initiated in September 2005. The project includes the many countries in which St. Martin lived, worked or visited. In Croatia, the first town included on the European map of Footsteps of St. Martin was Dugo Selo, on 4 July 2007. A cast of the footprint of St. Martin, the work of French sculptor Michel Audiard was installed At the old Church of St. Martin on Martin Breg. The society called “Heritage of St. Martin” in Dugo Selo works to pay homage to and pass on the word to younger generations of holy land of St. Martin on Martin Breg since 1209 and the order of the Templars, their estates and role in the lives of worshippers. Consider­ing the acts of unity and sharing advocated by St. Martin, alongside the European Cultural Paths project, the idea was also put in place to celebrate “European Unity Days” from 8 to 11 November (source: The following parishes in Zagreb County have been dedicated to St. Martin: Ščitarjevo, Pisarovina (Jamnica Pisarovinska), Sveti Martin pod Okićem and Dugo Selo.
  • The Templars, an ecclesiastical order of knights – The order was founded in Palestine in 1119, and its members were nobles who had passed a special ecclesiastical oath. The order became very wealthy in the east and became a powerful feudal organi­zation. They acquired a great deal of land in all European countries, and developed great monetary affairs. They appeared in Croatia in 1169. They enjoyed the special favour of the Hungarian Kings Emerik and Andre II, who granted them massive lands. Their main seat for Croatia and Hungary was in Vrana. In the coastal region, they held the town of Senj (until 1269), Belo in Zagorje, Glogovnica, part of Pokuplje and in eastern Slavonia, they held Našice, Lješnica and Rasaška and other towns. On their estates, they built monasteries that were managed by preceptors. One such monas­tery, the “House of St. Martin, Army of the Temple” was already erected in Božjako­vina in 1311. The fate of the order of the Templars was determined in the early 14th century through events in France. Many rulers had become their debtors, including King Phillip IV (1285–1314). He succeeded in transferring the seat of the Pope to Avignon (1308) and subjecting the Pope to his inuence. In order to resolve his debts, in 1307, he had the Templars arrested and accused them of various crimes. The Avignon Pope Clement V proclaimed the order be disbanded and he ordered their estates in all countries be handed over to another ecclesiastical order of knights – the Iohannites, an order established in 1120 alongside the guesthouse (gostinjac) of St. John in Jerusalem. Following the disbandment of the Templar order in 1312, the Iohannites in Croatia took over all the estates of the Vrana prior, among them the estate of St. Martin (at Božjakovina). Source: “Through the dear Dugo Selo region”, Zagreb, 1981.
  • Parish Church of St. Martin, Dugo Selo – The church was built in 1900 according to designs by architect Herman Bollé, at the urging of Izidor Kršnjavi and the great parish priest Josip Zorić. The church was modelled after the Bernsfelden triple nave church, designed by the architect Caden. The interior achieved an impressive harmony of painted architecture, historicist wooden inventory and stained glass windows. The figure of St. Martin is seen on the main altar, accompanied by statues of St. Nicholas and St. Augustine, both made of wood. The four side wooden altars are dedicated to St. Vitus, St. Joseph, the Mother of God and the Heart of Jesus. Distinctiveness: The church was constructed in the neo-Gothic style and is often called the “little cathedral” due to similarities with the Zagreb Cathedral. The pulpit, confessionals and pews were designed in the Historicist style. The valuable organ is the work of the masters Heferer and Son from Zagreb. All the stained glass windows in the church are the work of Josip Biffel, an academic painter. Main parish feast day: 11 November, dedicated to St. Martin of Tours. Open: during mass (daily at 6 pm). Contact: Dugo Selo parish office, J. Zorića 84, parish priest: S. Kresonja, tel. +385 1 2750 207.
  • Church of St. Martin on Martin Breg – The oldest church in the Dugo Selo region, today in ruins, dating back to 1209. It was first mentioned as the parish church in 1334, while the aboveground remnants of the structure date back to the 16th century. Distinctive­ness: It is thought that the original church was under possession of the Templar knights. The Archaeology Institute of Zagreb has been conducting detailed archaeo­logical research on the Templars at this site since 2002. The Church of St. Martin, due to its exceptional position at the top of the plateau, offering spectacular views over the entire valley and Zagreb and Mt. Medvednica in the distance, attracts numerous visitors. Miniatures of the original wooden sculpture of St. Martin on the square before the church, the work of Josip Cikač, have become an official Dugo Selo souvenir. Contact: Dugo Selo parish office, J. Zorića 84, parish priest: S. Kresonja, tel. +385 1 2750 207.
  • Drašković Family through the history of the Dugo Selo region – the Drašković family was an old Croatian feudal family, originally from Bužani in Lika region. The genea­logy of this family can be traced back to George I, who lived in about 1450. For two centuries, starting in 1685, the Drašković counts ruled over the unique Božjakovina estate. In 1687, the estate became even more important when it received the rights to hold fairs. A late Baroque two-storey court was built in the shape of a key. Its exterior has since been quite altered, though the interior contains several preserved stylistic details. Next to the court are the outbuildings and park containing exotic tree species, thought to have been designed by a gardener after the park at Laxenburg Castle. Even today, the abandoned arboretum (despite being proclaimed a monument of park architecture in 1965 on 7 hectares of land is very interesting. It contains a giant sequoia, one of the largest, oldest and heaviest living beings on earth (turnoff B2). You will recognize the tree due to its reddish, rough bark. It too has since been forgotten, so make the effort to find it. The smaller one-story manor at Štakorovec also fell under the Božjakovina estate, and it has been under ownership of the family of Count Antun Erdödy since the end of the 18th century. The manor is situated on a hill, facing the Lonja River valley. It was constructed in the 17th century, and adapted in the 19th century. Today, many of the Historicist details of the once impressively decorated manor are virtually unrecognizable, as it has been modernly renovated for a new residential purpose. In the city park, there is only a small part remaining of the former small Drašković manor. This was one of two walled extensions of the former wooden manor, which were added on in the 19th century. Today, the manor contains residential ats. Another house owned by the Drašković family, situated next to the City Council building, holds a much brighter future, as plans are in place to turn this into the Culture and Tourist Centre of Dugo Selo. The centre will hold very interesting presentations and interpretations of the history of the Templars in these areas. At the old cemetery in Martin Breg, the tomb of the Drašković family bears witness to the long-standing inuence of the family in this region. The town is responsible for maintenance of the tomb, as the remaining members of the family today reside in Switzerland.
  • Church of St. Brice (Brcko), Brckovljani – The church dates back to the second half of the 14th century (turnoff B1). The medieval Church of St. Brice (called Brcko here) was erected by the Iohannites, as seen by the engraved coat of arms on the keystone. A statue of St. Brice stands at the main altar, with statues of Sts. Peter and Paul and the Hungarian kings Sts. Stephan and Ladislav (patron saint of the Zagreb Diocese) to the side. Distinctiveness: Over the years, the church has been adapted many times. In the Baroque period, the simple late Gothic single nave church received a cross-shaped layout with the addition of the side chapels and sacristy. The pulpit from 1758, ordered by Count Ivan (John) Drašković, as seen by the initials engraved in the pulpit, is the most significant part of the church inventory. The feast day of St. Brice is celebrated on 13 November. Open: during mass (daily at 5 pm). Contact: Parish office Brckovljani, tel. +385 1 2757 789,
  • Saint Brice (Brcko), bishop – it is a historical fact that Brice was a student of a person of exceptional saintliness, the famed St. Martin, Bishop of Tours. Brice was a very disorderly and unruly monk, but St. Martin was a far-sighted man and realized that his unruly monk could one day attain spiritual perfection. He even predicted that Brice would succeed him as bishop, but that as bishop he would experience numerous difficulties and would have a great deal of problems to deal with. Brice did in fact succeed him as bishop of Tours at the end of the 4th century, where he was bishop for almost half a century. In that period, the great holiness of his former teacher St. Martin came fully to light, and Brice made up for his previous imprudence towards Martin by having the first basilica constructed at Martin’s gravesite. Brice was buried in the same basilica, after living to a very old age (died in 444). His feast day is celebrated on 7 November. The only parish in Croatia dedicated to St. Brice, other than that of Brckov­ljani, is the Kalnik parish, with its medieval Church of St. Brice, dating back to 1509.
  • Chapel of the Blessed Virgin Mary, Brckovljani – This chapel was erected in 1743 by nobleman Franjo Praszkach as a gravesite for himself and his descendents. From 1862 to 1864, the new neo-Gothic Chapel of the Visitation of Mary was erected on the ruins of the original chapel. The chapel is a single nave structure with a polygonal sanctu­ary, two side chapels that create a cross-like layout, and a belltower over the main entrance, decorated by a rosette. The choir is also within the tower. The chapel was built by Pfeifenberger and ornamented by painters Zasche and Prokše. Paintings of special mention are Mary’s Visitation of Elizabeth (1857), St. Valentine’s blessing (1861), St. Anthony of Padua with Christ (1861), St. Francis Xavier christens the black man (1861). In 1894, painter M. Antonini restored the old and added new paintings. The most recent renovations to the chapel were in 1961. Today, the chapel is doomed to go to ruin. A portion of the paintings have been transferred to the parish church of St. Brice, while the painting St. Francis Xavier christens the black man is now in the Museum of Art and Crafts in Zagreb. Of the remaining inventory, it is well known that the bell from this chapel is now found in the Chapel of the Heart of Jesus in Lonjica.
  • Chapel of the Most Holy Trinity, Majkovec – The first Chapel of the Most Holy Trinity was constructed in the 17th century. In 1721, Pavao Öešković financed the construction of a new chapel, built of oak. In 1779, a brick chapel with three altars was constructed in the same place. Today only the altar of the Most Holy Trinity remains. The run down tower was covered in copper in 1997, and the roof was changed in 1998. Mass is served every second Sunday (at 9:30 am) and every other Saturday (evening), alternately with the mass in the Church of the Heart of Jesus in Lonjica. The feast day is the Most Holy Trinity (end of May), on St. Paul’s Day (the conversion of St. Paul, the Sunday after Pentecost) and on St. Rocco. Contact: Brckovljani Parish Office
  • Field crucifix (chapels) – These types of crucifixes have always been in most of the villages of the Dugo Selo and Brckovljani parishes, and are marked not only on cadastral maps but also on small scale geographical as orientation marks for passers-by. Therefore, the preservation of field crucifixes and crosses is nurtured both by worshippers and by other persons. It is the faithful of the village, in agreement with the parish priest, that take care of the crucifixes. The most recently erected crucifixes were in Majkovec in 1926, in Hrebinec in 1931, in Gračec and Banje Selo in 1932, in Prikraj in 1937, the crucifix in Štakorovec was repaired in 1967, etc.
  • Church of the Blessed Augustin Kažotić, Lupoglav (off routes) – for those who know and admire the work of sculptor Antonio Michelazzi from Rijeka (1743–1747), ordered as an ornamentation for the Zagreb Cathedral, and today situated in this parish church. The church dates back to 1818 and is consecrated to the Dominican bishop in Zagreb (1303–1318), who was born in Trogir. The engraved stone altar with its marble statues of St. Augustin, the Blessed Augustin Kažotić and Bishop Karlo Boromejski, and the marble relief of St. Francis Xavier, similar to the one in the Graz Cathedral, from 1745.

Accommodation, hospitality facilities and sport and recreation:

  • Bunčić family klet, restaurant and excursion area, Šaškovečka bb, Martin Breg, tel. +385 1 2781 133, 2781 140,
  • San Inn, Bjelovarska 67, Lukarišće, tel. +385 1 2763 649,
  • Sveti Nikola Motel and restaurant, Bjelovarska 69, Lukarišće, tel. +385 1 2763 165, 2756 082,
  • Ježevo Inn, Ježevska bb, Rugvica, tel. +385 1 2775 668,
  • Ribarska koliba restaurant (Ciglana fish pond), Rugvička bb, tel. +385 1 2753 393,
  • Dioniz restaurant, J. Zorića 31, Dugo Selo, tel. +385 1 2759 760,
  • Konoba Barba, J. Zorića 59, Dugo Selo, tel. +385 1 2753 947
  • Sveti Brcko Tavern, Stjepana Radića 28, Brckovljani, tel. +385 1 560 2912, Mon to Sat 8 am to 11 pm (homestyle local cuisine), Closed Sundays
  • Ice cream shop Slastice kod Katice, J. Zorića 12, Dugo Selo, tel. +385 1 2752 005

Service information:

  • Dugo Selo Tourist Board, A. Mihanovića 1, 10370 Dugo Selo, tel. +385 1 2751 404, fax: +385 1 2751 405, e-mail:
  • Dugo Selo 2001 bicycle club, Domobranska 4, 10370 Dugo Selo, tel. +385 1 2753 868, mob: +385 98 693 276 (Dragan Mikulić-Mika), 098 781 254 (Maja Micić), 098 178 6779 (Tomislav Mažar), e-mail:
  • Dugo Selo City Hall, J. Zorića 1, 10370 Dugo Selo, tel. +385 1 2753 705,
  • Brckovljani Municipal Council, Josipa Zorića 1, tel. +385 1 2753 524, 2753 526,
  • Rugvica Municipal Council, Trg Josipa Predavca 1, tel. +385 1 2764 215, 2764 220
  • Dugo Selo Health Clinic, D. Domjanića 12a, Dugo Selo, tel. +385 1 2785 500, Emergency medical assistance: +385 1 2753 094, 2785 555
  • XII Police Station Dugo Selo, A. Mihanovića 2, Dugo Selo, tel. +385 1 2753 044, 2753 083 or 92
  • Dugo Selo Railway Station, M. Gupca 5, tel. +385 1 2753 277, timetable:
  • Sava River Raft, Oborovo – Vrbovo Posavsko, raft operator Damir Obrstar, tel. +385 1 2761 129, mob. +385 98 376 517, raft does not operate during periods of high water
  • Sava River Raft, Lijevi Dubrovčak – Desni Dubrovčak (Martinska Ves), raft operator Boris Sučec, tel. +385 44 716 017, mob. +385 98 9898 297, raft does not operate during periods of high water
  • Ljubičić Bike Shop and Service, Bjelovarska 79, 10360 Sesvete, tel/fax: +385 1 2009 676, mob. +385 91 5855 933, +385 98 9380 813
  • BELI tire repair shop and car wash, J. Predavca 26, Dugo Selo, tel. +385 1 2751 254, open 8 am to 5 pm
  • INA petrol station, Zagrebačka bb, tel. +385 1 2753 773, 2753 786 and Bjelovarska bb – Božjakovina, tel. +385 1 2753 366
  • OMV petrol station, Bjelovarska 69, Lukarišće, tel. +385 1 2763 165
  • TIFON petrol station, Zagrebačka bb, tel. +385 1 2751 457
  • Bank (ATM) machines: Zagrebačka banka, J. Zorića 17, Kolodvorska 1 and Zagrebačka 108
  • Privredna banka Zagreb d.d., A. Mihanovića 2
  • Raiffeisenbank Austria d.d., Zagrebačka 13
  • Erste & Steiermarkische Bank d.d., J. Zorića 17
  • Volksbank, Zagrebačka 15
  • Hrvatska poštanska banka d.d., J. Zorića 26 i Oborovska 22
  • HVB Splitska banka d.d., Zagrebačka 7
  • Kreditna banka Zagreb d.d., Oborovska 61 (Super Konzum)
  • Podravska banka d.d., J. Zorića 23
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