—  City  —
Grad Zaprešić
Zaprešić city center


Coat of arms
Settlements of Zaprešić (see below for full list)
Zaprešić is located in Croatia
Location of Zaprešić in Croatia
Coordinates: 45°51′26″N 15°48′18″E / 45.85722°N 15.805°E / 45.85722; 15.805Coordinates: 45°51′26″N 15°48′18″E / 45.85722°N 15.805°E / 45.85722; 15.805
Country Croatia
County Zagreb County
Parish church 1334
Incorporated 30 November 1995
Settlements [1]
 - Type mayor-council
 - Mayor Željko Turk (HDZ)
 - City council
 - Electoral district 1st
 - City 52.60 km2 (20.3 sq mi)
 - Urban 18.96 km2 (7.3 sq mi)
 - Metro 251.25 km2 (97 sq mi)
Highest elevation 130 m (427 ft)
Population (2011)[1][6]
 - City 25.875
 - Density 0.5/km2 (1.3/sq mi)
 Urban 20,057
 - Urban density 1,057.9/km2 (2,739.8/sq mi)
 Metro 51,040
 - Metro density 203.1/km2 (526.1/sq mi)
Time zone CET (UTC+1)
 - Summer (DST) CEST (UTC+2)
Postal codes [7] 10290, 10294, 10295, 10298
Area code 01
Vehicle registration ZG

Zaprešić (pronounced [ˈzâːpreʃitɕ]) is a city in Zagreb County in Croatia. Its population is 25.875 inhabitants for the city proper,[1] and over 51,000 for its seven-municipality metropolitan area.[6] Zaprešić is the third-largest, and most densely populated division of the county.[note 1] It is located northwest of the Croatian capital Zagreb, and near the Slovenian border. It is centered on plains north of the Sava River, and is bordered by Medvednica Mountain to the east, and the Marija Gorica Hills to the west.

The first human settlement in, and near Zaprešić dates from the Neolithic, and several Roman roads were constructed in the area. The first records of the modern town date from 1334. Since that date, the town's history includes being a part of a feudal estate to operating the first meat packaging plant in Croatia. However, it was not formally established as a city until 1995. The city is governed by a mayor, a city government of seven members (upper house), and a city council of nineteen members (lower house). The current ruling party is the Croatian Democratic Union (HDZ), and the current mayor is Željko Turk. Zaprešić has its own fire department, but police coverage is provided by the city of Zagreb. Komunalno poduzeće Zaprešić manages all utilities except electricity. Tap water in Zaprešić is of high quality.

Due to its many rail, and road transport corridors, Zaprešić has been dubbed the "northwestern gate to Zagreb County". It lies directly next to the A2 highway connecting Zagreb to Central Europe. It also is adjacent to the main railway leading northwest out of Zagreb. Centered around the tertiary sector, the city's economy is booming due to a large population influx.

Zaprešić's educational facilities range from kindergartens to centers of higher education. The city is home to four elementary schools, one high school, and two universities. The Zaprešić metropolitan area contains six castles that together make up what is known as the "palace path." The town also has a museum and an art gallery. The most popular sport in the region is football, and the local team is NK Inter Zaprešić, a member of the First Football League of Croatia. Other sports are also present in Zaprešić, and the city is home to a golf resort.



The first records of human inhabitants in the Zaprešić metropolitan area date back to the Neolithic, evident through stone axes found in Brdovec, and axes from the Copper Age found in Marija Gorica. Halstatt culture traces were uncovered in the area of Sveti Križ. The Romans left their imprints on Zaprešić in the form of the Siscia–Neviodunum–Emona road, which followed Sava River on its left bank through the Zaprešić area, passing near modern settlements.[8]

After a lack of records from the first millennium, Zaprešić again became known in the late 11th century. In 1094, following the formation of the Zagreb Diocese, Ača, an advisor of the Croato–Hungarian King Ladislav I, was granted land west and east of the Medvednica Mountain to protect the newly formed diocese. Zaprešić became part of the SusedgradStubica manor, the second-biggest estate in the Croato-Hungarian Zagreb County.[8] In 1334, the parish church of St. Peter was founded in Zaprešić, marking the first evidence of the modern settlement of Zaprešić. The settlement developed rapidly, which is attributed to its position on important trade and transit routes. This was corroborated by the route of the first railway in Croatia, which passes through Zaprešić.[8]

During 15th and 16th centuries, refugees from Lika came to Zaprešić to escape the Ottomans. Some of these refugees were the so-called Brdovec Franciscans, for whom Lord Zylagy of Susedgrad built an abbey in Marija Gorica. The refugees brought the Ikavian way of pronouncing the Slavic yat as [i], which was preserved for a long time in some small Zaprešić communities, although the Zaprešić area has historically been Ekavian Kajkavian (yat being [e] or [ɛ]).[8] The area was hit hard by the 1573 peasant revolt, led by Matija Gubec, who, according to historian Ivan Kukuljević Sakcinski, managed the estate of Jablanovec, part of modern Zaprešić.[9] One of the revolt leaders was Ilija Gregorić, a resident of Marija Gorica.[8]

Two years later, the large manor of Susedgrad and Stubica started to disperse into many small estates owned by low-level members of the nobility. Dozens of simple diocesan curia houses serve as a reminder of this nobility. After the First World War, the oldest meat industry in Croatia, the Industrija mesnih proizvoda, was founded.[8]

Zaprešić was formally established for the first time in 1952, when the Municipality of Zaprešić (Croatian: Općina Zaprešić was formed. The municipality operated as part of the Zagreb kotar and later City of Zagreb.[10][11] The City of Zaprešić (Grad Zaprešić) was incorporated on 30 November 1995. On that day, parts of the surrounding municipalities of Pušća, and Hruševec Kupljenski (which was disbanded, leaving only a namesake settlement) and the City of Zagreb were incorporated into a new City of Zaprešić.[note 2] The settlement of Merenje came under the jurisdiction of Zaprešić on 17 January 1997.[12]


Looking at Sljeme, the summit of Medvednica, from Marija Gorica, west of Zaprešić

Zaprešić is a part of the metropolitan area of Croatia's capital and largest city, Zagreb. It is located 18 kilometres (11 mi) northwest of Zagreb, lying near the confluence of the Krapina River, and the Sava River.[13] The small Lužnica River marks the western city border of Zaprešić.[14] The Zaprešić metropolitan area consists of Zaprešić and seven surrounding municipalities: Brdovec, Bistra, Dubravica, Jakovlje, Luka, Marija Gorica, and Pušća. It is formed by the northwestern part of Zagreb County, bordered on the south by the Sava River, on the east by Zagreb, and the Medvednica Mountain, and on the west by the Sutla River, and the Slovenian border. According to the official website, three distinct geographic areas make up the Zaprešić area: the western part of the Medvednica Mountain, the Marija Gorica Hills and the plains that lie between. The western part of the Medvednica Mountain is fairly lightly inhabited, with no settlements except at the base of the mountain. These include the Bistra municipality and the Zaprešić settlement of Jablanovec. The Marija Gorica Hills are located mainly in the Marija Gorica municipality between the rivers of Krapina, and Sutla. The third area, the plains, is the area where the Zaprešić itself is located.[13] Zaprešić has a lake, Lake Zajarki, situated between the town and the Sava River in the south. It is colloquially known as Bager (Croatian word for excavator). The lake is currently still used as a gravel pit, although it is a known destination for Zaprešić swimmers and beach goers.[15]


This makes Zaprešić urban area at 925 inhabitants per square kilometer (2,396 per square mile) the most densely populated in the whole of Zagreb County.[5][note 1] The Zaprešić settlement is the largest, and it covers a third of the total area of the city.[5]

According to an official estimate based on the data of the Zagreb police department (Zaprešić precinct), in 2006, 20,733 people had their primary residence in the Zaprešić settlement, upping the number of town inhabitants to 26,741.[14]

The metropolitan area of Zaprešić had 51,040 inhabitants in 2001.[6][16]

In the census of 2001, about 91% of inhabitants were Croats; 98.2% of speak Croatian as their mother tongue. The sex ratio is 91.69 men to 100 women, and the median age is 36.8 years, which makes Zaprešić one of the younger towns in Zagreb County.[17]

Population development by settlement[14]
Settlement 1948 1953 1961 1971 1981 1991 2001 2011
Hruševec Kupljenski 627 609 608 488 552 450 453 430
Ivanec Bistranski 590 597 584 593 716 823 932 955
Jablanovec 865 851 861 843 868 1,042 1,342 1.431
Kupljenovo 559 628 644 618 682 722 705 729
Lužnica 96 67 91 89 65 64 62 40
Merenje 252 235 227 175 113 186 158 129
Pojatno 689 719 818 837 958 1,013 1,157 1.215
Šibice 312 297 340 466 385 742 777 761
Zaprešić 2,294 2,537 3,311 4,992 8,201 15,678 17,538 20.057
Total 6,284 6,540 7,484 9,101 12,540 20,720 23,125 25.875


Due to its accessible location with favorable conditions for expansion, and a very high net migration, and population growth rates (estimated to be 29 persons per 1,000 per year),[note 3] Zaprešić is expecting an economic boom. Despite the ongoing financial crisis that hit many cities in Croatia, including the capital, the town operates without loans and expects a yearly budget increase in the range of 20 to 30 percent.[18] The tertiary sector is dominant with mainly retailing, and hospitality, and a smaller presence of tourism, as well as souvenir manufacturing) and financial services. The secondary sector is also present with ceramic industry (Inker), metalworking (Karbon Nova, Lanac, and Unija metali) and chemical industry (Messer Croatia plin, Montkemija). The primary sector mainly consists of agriculture, and is expected to continue shrinking. There are currently 3,040 hectares (7,512 acres) of arable land for agricultural use, but the town's general urban plan anticipates an economic shift will lower the amount of agricultural use to 930 hectares (2,298 acres) by 2015, thus speeding the process of suburbanization started by the expansion of Zagreb.[14][19] The future of Zaprešić's economy is seen in the development of small, and mid-sized businesses, tourism, and food-related industries.[19] The city income tax rate is 12 percent.[20] The city budget in 2008 amounted to HRK 198 million.[21]

The Shopping City Zagreb (also called West Gate Shopping Center) is a shopping mall planned to create a major job demand in the Zaprešić region. Located next to the Krapina River and A2 highway, the center will serve 2.3 million residents in the Zagreb region.[22] It will also be the largest in the Zagreb metropolitan area with 100,000 square meters (1,080,000 sq ft) of gross leasable area. Construction started in late 2007. It was opened in October 2009.[23]

Culture and media

Zaprešić's cultural heritage includes a series of six historic castles and palaces known as "the palace path" (Croatian: staza dvoraca): Lužnica mansion, Januševac palace, Laduč mansion, Oršić family mansion, Jakovlje palace, and Novi Dvori.[24] Of these, Oršić and Januševec are in the zeroth category of cultural heritage preservation of UNESCO, Lužnica is in the first category of the Croatian Ministry of Culture, and Laduč and Novi Dvori are in the second category of the Ministry of Culture. Jakovlje palace is not involved in any cultural preservation program.[24] Novi Dvori (also known as Novi Dvori Jelačićevi – New Jelačić Palace) is known for being the residence of Josip Jelačić, one of the most famous Croatian bans. However, before that it was inhabited by five families (the last one being Erdödy) after its construction in 1611 as a simple two-story house. It remains a well-preserved example of a manorial estate. The palace was left to the state in 1934 by Josip Jelačić's nephew and nieces.[25]

The town is home to the Museum of Matija Skurjeni (opened in 1984), a gallery of works by the renowned painter. It is located in the former granary of Novi Dvori.[25][26] The art gallery Razvid, that opened in 1991, has held exhibitions of works by many important Croatian artists, such as Franjo Ferenčak, Ivan Lovrenčić, Drago Grgas, Davor Vuković (a native of Zaprešić) and Krešimir Trumbetaš.[27] The Zaprešić main library, "Ante Kovačić", is a part of the association of Zagreb City Libraries (Croatian: Knjižnice Grada Zagreba, KGZ), and has 5,541 members with access to 78,385 books. Albin Bonzelli, an employee of Baron Levin Rauch, founded the first library in Zaprešić area in 1921 in Brdovec. A more recent library was founded in 1958, and moved to its present location in 1986.[28]

The castle in Lužnica

Zaprešić contains the ornithological reserve Zaprešić-Sava, which is located south of the city, at Lake Zajarki. The reserve is covered mainly with woods and thick low vegetation, and criss-crossed by fluvial marshes.[29] Zaprešić operates a hunting office, which is made of eight clubs: Zaprešić, Kuna, Vidra, Fazan, Srnjak, Šljuka (offices in Luka, and Bistra) and Vepar.[29]

A radio station operates in Zaprešić: Radio Zaprešić (also known as Round Wave Station Zaprešić, Croatian: Krugovalna postaja Zaprešić). The station broadcasts a FM signal at 96.0 and 99.5 MHz, 24 hours each weekday. It was founded on 15 January 1987.[30] The station's signal can be picked up in three different counties.[31] The local monthly newspaper Prigorski Kaj has its seat in the nearby settlement of Šenkovec in the Brdovec municipality.[32]

Sports and recreation

Organized sports in Zaprešić started in 1926, with the first football match between unregistered teams from Zaprešić and Savski Marof. The football club NK Sava (later renamed to NK Inter Zaprešić) was soon formed in 1929. There are 20 sport clubs and associations in Zaprešić, and the most popular ones are association football, basketball, handball, bowling, tennis, table tennis, chess, cycling, taekwondo, and bocce. Zaprešić is the home to several influential sports clubs, such as NK Inter Zaprešić (football), KK Inker,NK Zaprešić and KK Zaprešić (basketball), RK Zaprešić (handball) and others.[33][34] NK Inter Zaprešić currently plays in Croatian First Football League. It is currently the best-placed football club in the county. Most of the sports clubs in Zaprešić are members of the Town of Zaprešić Sports Society (Croatian: Zajednica športskih udruga Grada Zaprešića).[34] The main sports venue is the ŠRC Zaprešić (Sports and Recreation Center Zaprešić), which encompasses a football stadium and a gym. There are other sports courts in Hruševec Kupljenski, Ivanec, Jablanovec, Kupljenovo, and Pojatno.[33] NK Inter Zaprešić's home stadium is Stadion NK Inter Zaprešić, located in the northwest part of the town and handling up to 4,528 visitors.[35]

The 140-hectare (346-acre) golf resort "Novi dvori" was opened on 16 October 2004, with Prime Minister Ivo Sanader being the first to tee off.[36][37] However, As of 2009, only a few parts are in use, with a 27-hole course currently under construction. Nine of these holes will be reserved for practice and eighteen for tournament play.[36] The center operates a driving range with two practice courses of different sizes, and an area to practice putting green play. One practice course is sheltered from weather conditions and the whole golf course has night lighting. In terms of normal play, three par 3 holes are currently operational and friendly par 9 tournaments are often held at the course.[37] The course also has other amenities, such as a restaurant and the proximity to the Novi Dvori palace. When the construction ends, the golfers will have access to a conference room, a business center, a fitness club, a sauna, and a massage parlor.[36][37][38][39]


Zaprešić municipal, and general district court on the Fascism Victims Square in the city center

Despite the settlement of Zaprešić's long history, only with the founding of the Town of Zaprešić on 30 November 1995 did it have its own elected representatives.[40] The towns administration includes two tiers of power: a mayor and a city council. The city council is elected each four years. The mayor (Croatian: gradonačelnik) has executive power. He is elected directly by the voters. Current Mayor is Željko Turk (Croatian Democratic Union—HDZ, elected in 2006, re-elected 2009), whose deputys are Damir Benčević and Stjepan Orgulan.[41] Zaprešić is part of the 1st Croatian electoral district, which consists of western Zagreb, and the Zaprešić metropolitan area.[4]

The city council (Croatian: gradsko vijeće) has the legislative power over the town. It represents the residents of Zaprešić and manages city budget, and it is composed of nineteen members with one presiding and two vice-presiding members.


Baltazar Adam Krčelić College

The Town of Zaprešić provides education ranging from pre-school to higher education. These include four registered kindergartens (stationed on seven locations), four elementary schools, one high school, and one college. Elementary schools located in Zaprešić include Antun Augustinčić, Ljudevit Gaj, and Kupljenovo elementary schools, and a branch of the Bistra elementary school from the Bistra municipality. The Ban Josip Jelačić High School is located on the Franjo Tuđman Square in the northwestern part of the town. Zaprešić has a college for business and management, named after the Croatian historian and theologian Baltazar Adam Krčelić, and located in the town center on Novak Street.[42] The open university in Zaprešić (Croatian: Pučko otvoreno učilište Zaprešić) offers various courses in languages, computer science, and musical instruments, as well as vocational training.[43]


Zaprešić is covered mostly by the postal code "10290 Zaprešić", and Croatian Mail operates four post offices in the city: in Ivanec Bistranski, Lužnica, Šibice and Zaprešić. The city proper overlaps with the areas of postal codes "10294 Donja Pušća" (Pojatno), "10295 Kupljenovo" (Hruševec Kupljenski, Kupljenovo, Merenje) and "10298 Donja Bistra" (Jablanovec).[7] Zaprešić has its own police station, PP Zaprešić, a Zagreb County branch of the City of Zagreb Police Department responsible for all of the Zaprešić metropolitan area.[44][45] Fire coverage is provided by the City of Zaprešić Fire Department (Croatian: Javna vatrogasna postrojba grada Zaprešića), which also serves the complete seven-municipality metropolitan area.[46] There are six volunteer fire brigades in Zaprešić proper, all members of the Zaprešić Firefighting Community (Croatian: Vatrogasna zajednica Grada Zaprešića).[47] Zaprešić also has a municipal court.[48]

All utilities except electricity are managed by Komunalno poduzeće Zaprešić (English: Utility company Zaprešić). Zaprešić's electricity is, as in the rest of Croatia, provided by Hrvatska elektroprivreda, and distributed by Elektra Zagreb, a company managing access to electricity in Zagreb, and Zagreb County.[49] Zaprešić receives tap water from underground water reserves through a water pump in the settlement of Šibice.[50][51] The water from the water pump is of drinking quality.[51] However, local factories Pliva, and Kvasac produce waste water, which is released into the Sava River through the Harmica-Pliva-Zaprešić water treatment plant. Before the construction of the treatment plant, the polluted water was piped into the Gorjak Creek, endangering the tap water quality. Possible consequences of releasing waste water into the Sava will be dealt with by the construction of the Zajarki water purification system for screening the used water. The ecological problem is multiplied by the fact that the utility company received only 400 requests to clean septic tanks in 2007, although most households in the relatively rural surroundings of Zaprešić use septic systems.[51] There are plans of constructing four hydroelectric power plants around Zagreb with one being in Zaprešić (HE Zaprešić, also known as HE Podsused) as a part of a system of exploiting natural resources of the Sava River.[52]


Zaprešić railway station

The town is a major transport hub for the area of Zagreb County and Zagreb itself. It is thus known as the "northwestern gate to Zagreb County."[13] The Zagreb bypass, and the tolled A2 highway (Zagreb–Macelj, toward Austria; part of European Route E59, and pan-European corridor Xa) pass through the eastern part of Zaprešić, providing Zaprešić with highway access at a cloverleaf interchange. The State Route D225 is a major arterial road in Zaprešić. It forms the Pavao Lončar and Marshall Tito Streets, leading west towards Brdovec, Marija Gorica and Slovenia, and east towards western Zagreb, Jablanovec, and Stubica.[13][53] According to the current city urbanistic plan, the traffic on the D225 will be re-routed through two city bypasses along the northern and western railway lines to clear the center of Zaprešić of 25,000 daily commuters driving on a two-lane road.[54][note 4]

Mass transit provides intra-city and inter-city connections in form of bus and rail. Zaprešić is a major railway intersection, with railways leading west to Slovenia (Corridor X), north to Zabok, and Kumrovec (Corridor Xa) and east to the main regional railway hub Zagreb. Croatian Railways services the Zaprešić train station with major interstate trains going to the west, but also with the suburban line Savski Marof–Zagreb Main Station–Dugo Selo. The town is serviced by two bus companies: the regional Zagrebački električni tramvaj (ZET) and local Meštrović prijevoz. ZET operates line 172 to Zaprešić, which starts at the Črnomerec bus terminal in Zagreb and runs every 8 to 15 minutes during day, and at irregular intervals during the night.[13][55] Lines 176 and 177 run to the Zaprešić suburban municipality of Bistra.[56] Meštrović prijevoz, the main intra-city bus company of Zaprešić, operates bus lines connecting Zaprešić and all municipalities in its metropolitan area.[13]

Zaprešić lies along the left bank of the Sava River, but it does not have any bridges that would connect the town to Samobor, on the other bank, as the nearest bridge is the Podsused bridge, located in the Podsused – Vrapče district of Zagreb. However, two ferries connect Zaprešić with the roads in Medsave and Samoborski Otok, small villages near Samobor.[57] The widest river in the area, the Sava River, used to be navigable up to Krško, Slovenia in Roman times.[8] However, it is, as of 2009, navigable only up to Rugvica, leaving Zaprešić with no more possibility of river transport.[58] The city does not have a port on any of its rivers.[59]

To establish better transport capabilities, and create a solid ground for the emerging air sports that are already available in the town (e.g. hang gliding or paragliding), an airport is planned northeast of the city, between the Krapina River and the railroad. The land at this location is unused, uninhabited, and administratively selected for sports and recreation. The arrangement of the runways, taxiways, air traffic control building, hangar, and other necessary buildings have already been determined. The airport is intended to serve primarily as a sports airport, for teaching flying, and for charter flights. As of January 2009 the date when the construction starts had not yet been announced.[38]

Notable inhabitants

The Zaprešić's main library is named after Ante Kovačić

A known historical resident of Zaprešić was Count Josip Jelačić of Bužim (1801–59), the Ban of Croatia from 1848 until his death. Although born in Novi Sad, Serbia (then Croatia), he received an estate in Zaprešić together with his title. He is responsible for abolishing serfdom in Croatia in 1848, but also for an infamous suppression of Croatian intelligentsia, and the Illyrian movement during his reign under the orders of Baron Alexander von Bach, and Emperor Franz Joseph I. A statue of Jelačić riding a horse was constructed by Anton Dominik Fernkorn, and placed on the Zagreb's central square, Ban Jelačić Square. The statue has been repeatedly removed, and reinstated during changes in political power and orientation in Croatia, from monarchist, through ultra-nationalist, and communist, up to democratic. After the Croatian declaration of independence, marking the start of the democratic era, the statue was returned to the square,[60] and Zaprešić credits Jelačić with a major arterial road named in his honor.[53]

Baltazar Adam Krčelić (1715–78), a historian, theologian, legal expert, and a canon in Zagreb, lived in what became the Zaprešić metropolitan area. Actually born in Šenkovec, Brdovec,[61] he was the rector of the Croatian language course in Vienna. He wrote 757 books in Latin, and the Kajkavian dialect of Croatian.[62]

The Illyrian movement of Slavic independence in Croatia can also be traced to Zaprešić through two of its citizens: Ivan Perkovac (1826–71), publicist from Harmica, Brdovec,[63] editor of Vijenac and Pozor, secretary of Matica hrvatska, and a member of Sabor, the Croatian parliament;[64] and Pavao Štoos (1806–62), a poet, a priest, and an important member of the Illyrian movement from Dubravica.[65] Ante Kovačić (1854–89) from Marija Gorica lived in the aftermath of the Illyrian movement, but nevertheless became a fruitful writer. His most important work is U registraturi (English: In the Registry), a novel following the life of Ivica Kičmanović, a peasant who is raised in a village and goes to live in a large city.[66]

Zaprešić's recent history includes several known Croatian public figures, such as Matija Skurjeni (1898–1990), a Croatian naïve painter who lived in Zaprešić from 1953 until his death. He was a co-founder of the Croatian Society of Naïve Painters. An art gallery with his works was opened in Zaprešić in 1987. This art gallery changed to a museum in 2000.[67] Other well-known inhabitants include Davor Gobac (b. 1964), the frontman of Psihomodo Pop. Although he was born in Karlovac, he is a resident of Zaprešić;[68] Davor Vuković (b. 1951), a painter and poet from Herceg Novi, residing in Zaprešić;[69] and Mira Vlahović, an opera singer. Vlahović sang at the Croatian National Theater.[70] The music scene in Zaprešić includes Connect, a hip hop band formed in Zaprešić. Connect is the creator of the Croatian football hip hop hymn "Samo je jedno"[71]


  1. ^ a b This is calculated on the basis of second-level administrative divisions (towns, and municipalities), not the census-designated settlements (naselja). When calculated on the basis of settlements, Zaprešić is the second-largest one, after Velika Gorica with 33,339 inhabitants (2001).
  2. ^ Namely, Pojatno was taken from Pušća, and the settlements of Hruševec Kupljenski, and Kupljenovo from the Municipality of Hruševec Kupljenski. Settlements taken from the City of Zagreb were Ivanec Bistranski, Jablanovec, Lužnica, Šibice, and Zaprešić. Merenje was assigned to the Luka municipality. Compare NN 69/95: Act of Zagreb County with NN 90/92: Act of coverage of counties, cities and municipalities in the Republic of Croatia (1992), and NN 90/92: Act of the City of Zagreb for a full list of Zagreb County settlements by municipality or town in 1995.
  3. ^ Calculated on the basis of 2001 Croatian census and Zagreb Police Department data from 2006
  4. ^ The Prigorski Kaj article actually delineates a southern bypass to re-route D225 and a northern bypass to alleviate traffic on the County Route Ž2186 (not directly named in the article).


  1. ^ a b c "Census of Population, Households and Dwellings 2011, First Results by Settlements" (in Croatian and English) (HTML). Statistical Reports (Zagreb: Croatian Bureau of Statistics) (1441). June 2011. ISSN 1332-0297. Retrieved 2011-08-26. 
  2. ^ "Gradsko poglavarstvo" (in Croatian). City of Zaprešić. Retrieved 2008-12-27. 
  3. ^ "Gradsko vijeće" (in Croatian). City of Zaprešić. Retrieved 2008-12-27. 
  4. ^ a b "1. izborna jedinica" (in Croatian). Vjesnik. Retrieved 2009-01-08. 
  5. ^ a b c "PPZŽ: Naselja" (in Croatian). Zagreb County. Retrieved 2008-12-29. 
  6. ^ a b c d "PPZZ – Uvjeti razgraničenja prostora prema obilježju, korištenju i namjeni" (in Croatian). Retrieved 2008-12-25. 
  7. ^ a b "Pročišćeni popis mjesta u RH – aktualno stanje rujan 2008." (in Croatian). Croatian Mail. Retrieved 2008-12-27.  ZIP>XLS, 1168 KB
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  9. ^ "Jablanovec – prošlost" (in Croatian). Local Committee of Jablanovec. Retrieved 2009-01-20. 
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