and public


In addition to the work on the restoration of many tourist buildings that are also monumental heritage, ING-GRAD also carries out projects for the construction of new tourist buildings, as well as public purpose buildings. In the projects, we can boast of a series of modern, technologically advanced accommodation facilities for tourist purposes, museums and other public buildings.


In the projects of tourist and public buildings, we highlight the following works:

Arrangement and furnishing of museum spaces

In addition to interior and exterior decoration, the museum spaces themselves require furnishing with furniture and equipment, special lighting, visual and sound effects depending on the content and type of museum, and a setting that should be presented to visitors as faithfully as possible.

Did you know?

For the needs of multimedia events on the facade of the Archaeological Museum of Istria in Pula, a facade communication video system was created in the latest variant of LED display technology with a total area of ​​327.03 m2. In the inactive state, the system is almost transparent, that is, it does not interfere with the passage of daylight into the interior space of the museum. The system can be used as a whole or in segments, and the angle of light emission is 160 degrees horizontally and vertically, which ensures a uniform perception regardless of the dimensions of the display and the perspective of the observer. This makes it unique in Croatia by all its properties.

Cascade construction

Cascading construction is a unique way of connecting spaces at different heights and floors, which achieves a simple and functional flow for users and visitors and enables an unhindered experience of space and content.

Did you know?

The museum building in the Vučedol Archaeological Park is a building built on four floors that are connected by gently sloping ramps in a cascading manner, and with its green roof, it fits perfectly into the surroundings of the Slavonia landscape.

more than200.000

visitors per year in newly built museums

largest cave complex in Croatia with the length of exploration channels of over 8.000


Museum of Krapina Neanderthals, Krapina

Muzeji hrvatskog Zagorja


The Museum of Krapina Neanderthals is located next to the site itself, between the Hušnjakovo and Josipovac hills, and occupies an area of ​​1,200 sqm. It was built from a concrete structure in the shape of a cave, and it is connected to the site itself by a hiking trail. The entire area is conceived as a Krapina Neanderthal Park consisting of a museum, a thermal spa and accompanying facilities located next to the site itself. The floor surface of the museum is made of a stone carpet made of quartz sand mixed with epoxy resins, the walls are made of raw and coloured concrete, all in accordance with the contents of the museum and for the purpose of presenting it as faithfully as possible.

The building has two floors; the entrance part consists of glass surfaces on which scenes from the life of Neanderthals are shown. The ground floor and first floor are connected by a spiral ramp covered with earth; it shows the spiral of time from the creation of the world to the appearance of the Neanderthals. On the first floor there is a cave reflecting the shape of the existing cave on the site. In this museum cave, the life of 17 Neanderthal families is shown, and the dolls that faithfully depict their appearance are the work of Elisabeth Daynes, a famous French sculptor whose specialty is the hyper-realistic reconstruction of hominids from preserved fossils. Enriched with a multitude of multimedia content, 3D projections, music, special lighting, diverse visual and sound effects and many other technological achievements, this museum is one of the most modern in Europe and among the most sophisticated and modern of its kind in the world. The construction of the museum began in 1999 on the hundredth anniversary of the discovery of the Krapina prehistoric man's site, and on February 28, 2010, the museum was officially opened. The author of the project is the architect Željko Kovačić, and the author of the overall concept is the museum counsellor of the Croatian Museum of Natural History, Jakov Radovčić.





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