The survey includes 1291 inhabitants of Slovenia (standardised representative sample, strengthened by provinces). Questionnaire consisted of 54, mostly standardised questions that dealt with image of Slovenia attachment to hometown, formation of provinces, planning, traffic, etc. As a form of recollection, cognitive map of Slovenia expresses the level that particular sites and towns are represented in individual memory. Respondents delineated about 15.000 units, mostly settlements. Both largest city, Ljubljana and Maribor, step out, followed by other cities according to their size and influence. Mountain Triglav, Bled and rivers Sava, Soča and Drava are also notably present. Mountain area is more present than seaside. Individuals also named many specific sites and areas, which shows that beside common image of Slovenia there also exist some particularities. This notion is especially important from a planning point of view, because it is vital that the entire picture of a country is present in people's mind. Three quarters of respondents renounce or have no explicit views on formations of provinces, while the remaining quarter strive for small number of them (up to 8). Attitudes towards formation of provinces also reveal that consent about definition of provinces is positively related to its size. Respondent prefer to live in Slovenia, but if they wished to move to another European county, they would rather migrate to developed European western countries. Likelihood of moving to another country is estimated quite low, although there are significant differences among regions and levels of education. Large-scale migration is out of mental horizon of majority of respondents. For identification of Slovenia are of greatest importance various landscape elements (mountains, vineyards and lakes). Sociability, green areas supply, traffic accessibility, possibilities for sport and recreation, environment etc. are in respondents views satisfying. Less satisfying are lodgings supply, employment opportunities and quality of services. Respondent would prefer to live in home municipality, a trend revealed by foreign research. Larger and economically viable cities (Ljubljana, Koper, Maribor, Novo mesto) and tourist destinations (Piran, Bled, Bohinj) are also very popular. On average, respondents tend to live on the edge of a town or near forest, sea, river or lake, in area where building costs are lower. As a rule, interviewed persons estimate a development of home municipality as average. Most of respondents (71%) also believe that there should be fewer municipalities than there are actually present and only 25% of them support formation of administrative provinces. From a planning point of view, protection of environment and developmental priorities are of the greatest importance.