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Guide for places to stay in Prague


It may take weeks, or even a lifetime to fully uncover Prague! Steeped in history, this charm-filled city hides rich intangible culture at every corner. So, while roaming around Prague’s streets, it’s not unusual for travelers to find themselves unknowingly heading towards flamboyant buildings, sparkling rivers decorated with ancient bridges, Gothic cathedrals, and medieval squares. In Prague, your attention is caught by exciting details at almost every turn, each of them having innumerable stories to tell. You just have to stop and listen!

Best time to visit

So, when it comes to the best time to visit Prague, it all depends on what you want. For mild temperatures around 18 to 20°C, and fewer crowds, go from May to June, or September, avoiding the summer months. If you don't mind the very cold weather, plan your trip to December, which is when you'll be able to experience the city's unbeatable selection of Christmas Markets, which are held at the Old Town Square and Wenceslas Square.

Getting there

Located approximately 9 miles away from the city center, The Václav Havel Airport is the main airport of Prague. There are no direct links from the airport to the city center, so visitors usually take the No. 119 Bus towards Nadrazi Veleslavin (Green Metro Line A). To get to the city center, they have to descend on the Nadrazi Veleslavin station, take the metro and stop either at Můstek or Muzeum station.

Places to visit

Best Things To Do In 24 Hours In Prague

Prague’s Old Town (Staré Mesto): This area has narrow cobblestone alleys and eye-catching constructions. There, be sure to visit Jewish Quarter and the Old Jewish Cemetery.

Old Town Square: In the 12th-century Old Town Square, the oldest piazza in the center of Prague, tourists and residents alike come to marvel at the Church of Our Lady before Týn, the Rococo Kinský Palace, the Old Town Hall, and Prague Orloj, a medieval astronomical clock built more than 600 years ago

Charles Bridge: Just a short hop from the Old Town, crossing the Vlatava river, lies the mythical Charles Bridge (Karluv Most), a stone arch built in 1357 under the auspices of King Charles IV, and sprinkled with 30 Baroque statues representing a variety of saints. 

Malá Strana (Lesser Town): In there, the array of historical tourist attractions is generous and includes the 17th-century Wallenstein Garden and the Church of St. Nicholas, referred to as the greatest example of Prague Baroque architecture.

Prague Castle: Thought to be the largest ancient castle on the planet, Prague Castle was founded around 880 by Prince Bořivoj, the castle served as the seat of Czech princes and kings, and today it hugs several structures, including palaces, gardens, defense towers, a monastery, the Gothic St. Vitus Cathedral, and the Romanesque Basilica of St. George.

New Town: This district is a lively area dotted with new hotels, trendy restaurants, cool bars, and nightclubs, and it’s known as the city’s commercial hub. There, visit Wenceslas Square, a 750 m long boulevard lined with trees and architectural jewels, including the Neoclassical National Museum Building and Prague State Opera.


Best Things To Do In One Week In Prague

St. Vitus Cathedral: Housing a chapel decorated with frescoes and semi-precious stones, the St. Vitus Cathedral is a must-visit Gothic masterpiece and spiritual symbol of the Czech state. 

Old-New Synagogue: Filled with antique furnishings, the Old-New Synagogue is Europe's oldest active synagogue and one of Prague's first Gothic buildings. 

St. Nicholas Church: Standing impotently with its giant sumptuous dome, the St. Nicholas Church features lavish interiors decorated with frescoes by Vienna painter Johann Lucas Kracker (there are around 3,000 m2 of wall paintings in the church.)

Dancing House (Tančící dům): Designed by the Croatian-Czech architect Vlado Milunić in collaboration with Canadian-American “starchitect” Frank Gehry, the Dancing House stands out among the Art Nouveau, Baroque and Gothic buildings of Prague.

Museum of Decorative Arts In Prague: If you’re an art connoisseur, you’ll have a pleasurable time while roaming around the corridors of the Museum of Decorative Arts In Prague, which is housed in a stunning Neo-Renaissance edifice.

Jewish Museum: If you’re a history buff, visit the Jewish Museum and delve into its collection of ceremonial art comprising about 40,000 objects, and 100,000 books. 

Franz Kafka Museum: Literary globetrotters will be fascinated with the rich assemblage of Franz Kafka’s first edition books at the Franz Kafka Museum.

National Museum of Prague: Science freaks will have the time of their lives at the National Museum of Prague (Národní Muzeum), which houses nearly millions of items of natural history.

Family Friendly

Prague Zoo: Home to 5,033 animals of 694 species, which are spread into several different habitats, like the elephant valley, the gorilla pavilion, and the African savannah.

Kampa Island: One of the most charming islands nestled along the Vltava river, Kampa Island is also a prime spot for seeing the famous sculptures by Czech artist David Černy. The Kampa Park, for instance, houses three giant metal crawling babies, which are also one of Prague’s most photographed installations. There, also visit the Museum Kampa — a modern art gallery that houses works by prolific artists of the 20th-century — and the John Lennon wall, dedicated to the famous Beatles’ singer.

Petrin Hill: Aside from being a great park for children to freely play around, the area is home to the Petřín Lookout Tower, which resembles a mini Eiffel Tower, and offers the most scenic views of the city.

Events & Festivals

Bohemian Carnevale (January): This bustling festival fills the city's streets with colorful parades, masked marchers, and allegorical carriages!

Czech Beer Festival (May):  Beer enthusiasts will have a memorable time at the Czech Beer Festival, almost as popular as the Oktoberfest.


Marthy’s Kitchen: Try their famous Palačinky, delicate Czech pancakes that are especially popular at the local Christmas Markets.

Lokál: For a homemade typical meal accompanied by a cup of artisanal beer go to Lokál, located just off of Old Town Square.

Café Louvre: Another must-try Czech specialty is Svíčková, a thinly sliced beef covered in a carrot-based gravy. One of the best Svíčková in Prague is served at Café Louvre near the National Theater.