Tour Packages

Things To Do

Popular Prague:

Prague is, undoubtedly, the Czech Republic's top attraction. The city is a stunner with its “thousand spires,” historic squares, and gigantic castle complex. There are also plenty of things to do in Prague, which make it attractive for more than simply sightseeing. A visit to Prague is a must, but don't forget about the Czech Republic's other cities and towns.

Convenient Castle Karlstein:

It's easy to hop over to Karlstejn Castle from Prague using the country's rail system. The castle once protected the crown jewels of Bohemia, and a tour of the castle will show you where they were kept and how the inhabitants of the castle lived.

The town is situated at the castle's base, and you'll walk through it to get to the medieval fortress. Don't forget to check out the shops here; you'll find souvenirs to be cheaper than they are in the city, though have plenty of cash because open currency exchanges can be difficult to find if you travel in the off season.

Irresistible Cesky Krumlov:

Cesky Krumlov is one of the Czech Republic's jewels. Tucked into two bends in a river—the castle on one side, the town on the other—this destination is so picturesque you'll be unable to contain your oohs and aahs. Be sure to climb the Renaissance tower for incredible views of the countryside, take a tour of the castle complex and grounds, and visit the shops and eateries in town.

Bustling Brno:

The capital city of Moravia, Brno is a major metropolitan area, which means you'll find plenty of events to attend and sights to see. Some attractions of interest are the Capuchin Crypt and Monastery and Spilberk Castle. The Tugendhat Villa, a 20th-century architectural masterpiece, is also an UNESCO-protected site you'll want to see while you're here.

Venerable Karlovy Vary:

Karlovy Vary is one of the Czech Republic's most famous spa towns. Visitors who go there to relax—and patients there on doctors' orders—drink and bathe in the medicinal waters that course naturally through the ground in the area and bubble up in Karlovy Vary just as they have done for generations.

Astounding Cesky Sternberk:

This powerful Gothic fortress dominates a hill overlooking the village below and has been owned by the same family for centuries. A tour will take you through some of its rooms, and afterward you can enjoy the idyllic grounds of the fortress with their natural beauty.

Romantic Marianske Lazne:

Before Karlovy Vary was the spa town of choice, Marianske Lazne, or Marienbad, attracted a host of famous 18th- and 19th-century celebrities. Regulars take the waters using specially made mugs with spouts from which they sip.

Budweiser's Ceske Budejovice :

The medieval city of Ceske Budejovice maintains the Baroque architecture that replaced former buildings at its height of prosperity. Ceske Budejovice is famous for being the birthplace of the original Budweiser beer, and though Plzen is the more popular of the Czech Republic's beer pilgrimage locations, Ceske Budejovice is the more picturesque of the two.

Tantalizing Telc:

Telc's Baroque-style houses on its main square create a lovely welcome for visitors to this World Heritage-protected site. Tour the Telc Chateau to see its rich interiors, which were decorated with no expense spared.

Delicious Znojmo:

Znojmo has more than a charming town core to tempt you. Interestingly, it's famous for two foods: pickles and wine! Be sure to try the famous pickles from Znojmo, which are the best in the country, and don't miss the wine, either. Here, it's inexpensive, plentiful, and high-quality whether you choose red or white varieties.

This list of attractions in the Czech Republic don't encompass every castle, village, or city worth visiting, so don't limit your exploration of this country to these 10 items. The Czech Republic's World Heritage sites, its chateaus, churches, and historic towns each have something different to offer, and each will have unique appeal for the open-minded traveler.


Things To See


The city of 100 spires on the Vltava River, Prague is photographers delight. "Matieka Praha" - 'little mother Prague' - not much damaged by WW-II, and the city scape is stunning. Its compact medieval centre remains an evocative maze of cobbled lanes, ancient courtyards, dark passages and churches beyond number, all watched over by an 1100 - year - old Prague Castle. Its traditional pubs and eateries have been augmented by a wave of gourmet restaurants, cocktail bars and trendy cafes.

Prague Castle:

Today this castle is the seat of the President of the Czech Republic, and serves as the historical and political centre of both city and state. This vast complex includes palaces, a church, a monastery, museums and art galleries, viewing towers and the supremeSt. Vitus Cathedral, this gothic cathedral is the spiritual symbol of Czech State, contains underground toms of Czech kings.

Charles Bridge:

A wooden construction and Judith's bridge 1160 - both destroyed by flooding gave way to the present bridge competed in the 15th century. One of Prague's most romantic sights, a stroll on Charles Bridge presents fine views of Prague Castle, the Vltava River and many of Prague's famous riverside attractions.

St. Nicholas Church:

St. Nicholas Church is the most significant historical structure of the so called Prague Baroque. The belfry offers a view of the Lesser Town.

Church of Our Lady before Tyn:

Church of our lady Tyn, second only to St. Vitus's Cathedral. It is most remarkable Gothic Church with Baroque interior in Prague.

The National Theatre:

This is a stunning neo-renaissance building, constructed between 1868- 81. It sits proudly alongside the banks of the Vltava River, its golden roof gleaming in the sunshine on fine weather days.

Vltava River:

The Vltava is the longest river in the Republic. The river is crossed by 18 bridges and runs through Prague over 31 km. Several dams were built on it in the 1950s, the biggest being Lipno Dam in Šumava.

The Vltava River is a perfect vantage point from which to admire the beauty of Prague. You can choose from many different cruises, which can be combined with dinner, lunch or music.

The State Opera:

 The Prague State Opera is an opera and ballet company in Prague, Czech Republic. The theatre was originally founded in 1888 as the New German Theatre and from 1949 to 1989 it was known as the Smetana Theatre.

Wenceslas Square:

 Wenceslas Square is Prague's main boulevard, and the centre for shops, bars, banks, casinos & hotels. It is an extremely popular place for tourists to stay, as most of Prague's sights & attractions lie within easy walking distance.

The National Museum:

The museum is the largest, oldest museum in the Czech Republic. This monumental, neo-renaissance building dominates the top of Wenceslas Square and houses a vast array of exhibits.

The Old Town Square:

The most magnificent square of historical Prague. It originated in the 12th century and since then witnessed many events. Here the Astronomical Clock is one of the most popular Prague tourist attractions. See the procession of the Twelve Apostles and climb the Old Town Hall Tower for spectacular views over Prague.

Petrin Hill and Observation Tower:

A small version of Paris's Eiffel Tower, Petrin Observation Tower was built in 1891 for the Jubilee Exhibition. The tower is 60m tall, which doesn't sound particularly high until you add the fact that it sits on the top of Petrin hill, overlooking the whole of Prague.

Franz Kafka Museum:

Kafka Museum where exhibition on Franz Kafka`s works (1883-1924), one of the leading 20th century literature figures

Excursions From Prague

Cesky Krumlov:

Visit the fairy-tale town of cesky krumlov which has been part of the unesco and natural heritagesince 1992. The town is situated in southern bohemia in the beautiful countryside by the river vltava. Explore the cesky krumlov castle, the second largest in czech republic with magnificent baroque gardens where you can see a unique rotating auditorium! The castle was the seat of the important and famous noble families such as rosenbergs, eggenbergs and schwarzbergs, you will see their historical furniture, rich tapestries and paintings and the famous golden carriage!

Karlstejn Castle:

Located 29 km from Prague, Karlstejn Castle is an easy day trip for those interested getting out of the city. Charles IV built this medieval castle from 1348 to 1357 to safe guard the crown jewels of Holy

Roman Empire. As you approach, little can prepare you for your first view: a spectacular Disney-like castle perched on a hill, surrounded by lush forests.


Located 43 km from Prague, a royal castle, Krivolklat is set in the tranquil Berounka River Valley.

Konopiste Castle:

Konopiste Castle founded in the 13th Century and the last residence of the Archduke Franz Ferdinand d'Este, successor of the Austro-Hungarian throne. The Castle is renowned for it's fascinating collection of antique weaponry and furniture.

Kutna Hora:

Kutna hora was the most important town in bohemia having become a favorite residence of several czech kings and a mint for the "prague penny". A medieval town that grew fantastically rich from the silver deposits beneath it. The historical town centre of kutná hora is a main draw, st. Barbara's cathedral have been on the unesco world heritage site. Also, the macabre bone church (kostnice), filled with human bones assembled in bizarre sculptures.

Terezin Fortress and Memorial:

Terezin Fortress was founded at the end of the 18th Century by Emperor Joseph II and named after Empress Maria Theresa. Originally a garrison town it was formed of an ingenious system of military fortresses for the protection for the Bohemian Kingdom, in war time 11000 soldiers could live here. Later and in World War I, Terezin was used as a prison for Political Prisoners but it is for it's use during World War II that the site is most remembered. Terezin was used as a Jewish ghetto and Nazi concentration camp, for many it was a transit camp before being moved to Auschwitz, others were imprisoned or died here in the appalling and overcrowded conditions. Terezin is preserved in it's 1940s condition and includes on site a museum and memorial to the dead.

Karlovy Vary:

Karlovy Vary is a spa city situated in western Bohemia on the confluence of the rivers Ohre and Tepla, approximately 130 km west of Prague. It is named after King of Bohemia and Holy Roman Emperor Charles IV, who founded the city in 1370. It is famous for its hot springs.


Bohemia isn't known as a winemaking region- this is beer country. Except, this is, for the town of Melnik. The centre of Melník winemaking is the Renaissance Lobkowicz Château, owned since 1739 by the family of the same name.


Brno, the capital of Moravia, dates from the 13th century the 13th Century and has the fine Moravian Museum; an important Augustinian Monastery the Capuchin Church with its mummies; and the Gothic Spilberk Castle.:







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