The Istrian mih is the latest type of mih. It does not contain as many decorations as the mih from Dalmatia or Herzegovina. Its bag is made of goatskin. It has a blowpipe, or kanela, a kutla (barrel) and the pipe, or channel. The pipe is usually shorter than the other types of mih, so it makes a specific sound. There are five holes on its left side for playing. Between the third and fourth holes looking from above there is a gap, i.e. in that area the hole is either closed or nonexistent. On the right side there are three holes for playing. Because of this positioning of the holes for playing the music played on the Istrian mih is specific and different from the rest.
The mih from the islands of Rab, Pag and Cres is very similar to the central Dalmatian mih and had the same position of holes on the pipe. The only difference is that the island mih is somewhat simpler in its appearance; it has a bag, a simple blowpipe (usually made only from reed) and a pipe.
The diplica is a very old simple instrument that was once played in different forms in many regions of Croatia. Today, it is preserved only in Slavonia and Baranja. The diplica is usually made of reeds (although it can also be made from the wood of the elder tree, straw, or even from goose feathers). It contains a pipe with several (usually five) holes and a one-way valve also made of reed. Diplicas are most frequently made in the key of E (in this case the rest of the tones of a diplica are: E, F sharp, G sharp, A, B and C sharp), but they can also be made in the keys of C, D, F and G.