Slovene Tea or Slovenski Čaj

Having never really spent much time in Slovenia and having spent a good deal of time in Croatia, I assumed that the tea situation here was much the same as across the border; basically, that it sucked. I have been pleasantly and happily surprised to find that this is not the case. They understand tea and make it very, very well. They do loose leave and they do bags and they like it.
Croatia has a national brand called Franck and it is pretty horrible. Slovenia also has a national brand that you seem to get anywhere which is called 1001 Cvet. I believe that this translates in to 1001 Flowers, but I am not sure since my Slovene is rather lacking. It is not a bad tea at all. In fact, I quite like it. Of course, it does not compare to the two tea shops I have spent much of my time at on Stari Trg (Old Square) in the old town. One is at the end at Stari Trg 30 and the other is more towards the center, but I do not know the address. I also can not remember the names, so I am being a complete ass in writing this.
The one shop more towards the center (cross the main bridge, hang a right and walk about 200 meters or so, it is on your left) does all loose leave brews in traditional ways and has a really wide selection. It is such a nice place that I would love to see something like it in San Francisco. Maybe this already exists and I have yet to discover it.
Naturally both of these places serve coffee (kava) as well and for those who like coffee, they say it is damn good. The one advantage of the one at the end of Stari Trg is the fact they have a good assortment of ice cream and you can never go wrong with ice cream. All that may be lacking or off-putting with the tea in Croatia is more than made up for with the ice cream. Damn it is good. So good. So damn dig didley good.