There are 3 high school codes in Croatia today, according to the ACT. The full list is shown below by city, with name of each high school and the city where the school is located (based on the ACT official site). You can search a school code by pressing “Ctrl” + “F” and then type school name or 6-digit school code.
Map of Croatia
High School Codes by City
- High School Code
- High School Code
- High School Code
The above lists CEEB codes (College Entrance Examination Board) for all accredited Croatian high schools. Please be informed that the list of high school codes in Croatia may change throughout the year. If you can’t find codes for the high schools of your interest, please write to us or come back at a later time. We will update our database soon after a new high school code is added to the country of Croatia.
According to ABBREVIATIONFINDER, HRV is the three-letter country code of Croatia, and HR is the two-letter country code of Croatia. The two-letter suffix is used in top-level domains on the Internet as .hr.
After Slovenia, Croatia was the most economically developed republic in the former Yugoslavia. In particular, through the foreign exchange income in tourism, it contributed significantly to the improvement of the balance of payments. After the collapse of Yugoslavia, the development of a predominantly private-sector structured market economy was first and foremost disrupted by the civil war in Croatia, but also by the conflicts in neighboring Bosnia. In addition, during the second half of the 1990s, a policy aimed at maintaining existing structures made regulatory reforms and efficient economic transformation, especially successful privatization oriented towards long-term investments, more difficult.
The rise in foreign direct investment, particularly in the financial sector, telecommunications, the oil industry and tourism, made a major contribution to the economic upturn. However, the global financial crisis and its consequences led to a sharp decline in economic output in 2009. The gross domestic product (GDP) fell by 5.8% in 2009 (2016: + 3.0%). The unemployment rate reached 13.4% in 2016 (2009: 9.1%); the inflation rate of the kuna pegged to the euro was -0.6% in 2016. The gross national income (GNI) per resident is (2017) US $ 12,430. The national debt amounts to 84.2% of GDP (2016). Agriculture contributes 4.0%, industry and construction to 26.5% and the service sector to 69.5% to the generation of GDP. – With effect from 1.
Foreign trade: The foreign trade deficit has been rising steadily for years (import value 2016: € 19.8 billion; export value € 12.5 billion), but is offset by income from tourism and by transfers from foreign Croats. Important export products are oil, food, chemical products, machines and raw materials. The main imports are crude oil, food, machinery, chemical products and textiles. The main supplier countries are Germany, Slovenia, Italy and Austria; The main customers are Germany, Austria, Italy, Bosnia and Herzegovina and Slovenia.
The agricultural area covers 27% of the territory, of which over a third are meadows and pastures. Arable farming is concentrated on the fertile plains and hilly areas of the Pannonian Basin and its peripheral areas. Particularly high yields are achieved on the black earth soils of eastern Slavonia. About 20% of the agricultural area is cultivated by large farms. The private smallholder businesses predominantly operate subsistence farming. The agricultural sector employs around 10% of the workforce. The most important crops are maize, wheat, barley, sugar beet, potatoes and soybeans, there is also viticulture, fruit and vegetable cultivation, and fig, olive, kiwi and citrus crops on the coast. Livestock farming is also mainly concentrated in the landscapes of the Pannonian Basin. The majority of pigs are kept in stalls in connection with the cultivation of silage maize. High Croatia and the Adriatic coastline with their large and barren pastures are the main sheep farming area. Locally (e.g. on the island of Pag) milk and cheese production are also an important economic factor.
Forestry: Croatia is 34% covered with forest. The 74% state-owned forest consists mainly of hardwood. The largest usable forests (logging in 2014: 5.9 million m 3) are in Hochkarst, Gorski Kotar and Lika.
Fisheries: The amount of fish caught has risen sharply in recent years. The total catch rose from 53,100 t (2007) to 88,800 t (2014), of which fish farming products accounted for 12,200 t.
Croatia has few natural resources. The oil and natural gas deposits are economically significant, especially in the Save-Drau basin and in the offshore area (secured reserves in 2015: 71 million barrels or 24.9 billion m 3). The barium deposits in Lika and Banja, the salt pans on the coast and the stone quarries in Istria and Dalmatia are of importance. The production of lignite and hard coal was stopped, the formerly important bauxite mines in the area of the Adriatic coastline were closed.
67.6% of electricity is generated from hydropower and 26.5% from fossil fuels (crude oil, natural gas and coal). Croatia and Slovenia operate the nuclear power plant near Krško in Slovenia (gross output 730 MW).