Flights to Prague

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March 14

Learn more about flights to Prague

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Václav Havel Airport Prague, the main international airport of Czech Republic, lies 17km west of the city centre. It is also the hub for Czech Airlines, the national carrier, and has direct flights from cities in Asia and the Middle East, as well as North American and many European cities.  

The airport terminals are equipped with ATMs, foreign exchange counters, accommodation agencies and information desks. Transport options from the airport include car hire, airport taxi, bus, bus + metro. A drive into the city takes approximately 20 minutes, depending on traffic.

Quick facts about Prague

Car rent
from $ 42 per day
Hotel booking
from $ 11 per night
Czech crown
Reference average prices in Prague
🌭 Meal, Inexpensive Restaurant
$ 6.62
🍕 Meal for 2 People, Mid-range Restaurant, Three-course
$ 35.28
🍺 Domestic Beer (0.5 liter draught)
$ 1.76
🚌 One-way Ticket (Local Transport)
$ 1.06
🏠 Apartment rent per month (1 bedroom in City Centre)
$ 802

Best times to visit Prague

The best time to explore the city
From mid-April to May and September to mid-October.
Hotels from $11 per night
Spring through fall is mild. Winter is cold.
The average rainfall in a year is 486 mm.
The weather

Prague has very cold winters and mild summers, and the best times to visit are mid-April to May and September to mid-October in spring and early fall when the weather is ideal.

Also known as the City of a Hundred Spires, Prague, the capital city of the Czech Republic is popular for its colorful baroque buildings and the heart of its historic core, the Old Town Square.

This European hotspot where you will find yourself surrounded by art and stunning architecture. The beautiful Vltava River divides the city, and tourists when they arrive in droves, do not hesistate to visit the 14th-century stone Charles Bridge, which is lined with statues of Catholic saints. This European hotspot where you will find yourself surrounded by art and stunning architecture, is also famed for having the best beer in the world.

Things to do in Prague

Prague is a haven for the aimless wanderer; there is so much to see and do. With its maze of hidden courtyards and cobbled lanes, cute cafes, lush gardens and ancient chapels, boredom is far from the minds of majority of visitors here. A truly picturesque city dripping with history and a hint of mystery, it is one great choice for a holiday.


Here you will find the wall of John Lennon, covered with graffiti and inscriptions about "world peace". Prague is also the birthplace of the Dancing house, which the locals lovingly call Ginger and Fred as a tribute to a love couple from an old novel.


Prague Zoo, which survived the Second World War and flooding in 2002, occupies 60 hectares of land and takes care of 4,700 wards. 12 pavilions have an extraordinary scale and accommodate the inhabitants of a certain zone. Here you will not find concrete walls and closed enclosures.


The Strahov Monastery has an extraordinary library, the soft vaults of which are decorated paintings in a frame made of stucco, and from Petršn Hill, where the funicular will take you willingly, the great city wrapped in trees will be seen. The cost of the funicular is the same as any other public transport. But the cost of the flight to Prague can be learned from us.

Old Town Square

Seemingly untouched since the 10th Century, the Old Town Square in the centre of the city serves as a hub for tourists and locals alike. It is also an exhibition of the fabulous works of architecture that Prague has to offer. With its alfresco restaurants and historical streets, visitors to Old Town Square enjoy the scenery, the food as well as the entertaining street performances that line the ever-bustling streets.

Astronomical Clock

It is imperative to visit the Old Town Hall while visiting the Old Town Square. Here, on the south face of the town hall, you can watch the Astronomical Clock, the pride of Prague, strike the hour. Despite being damaged and repaired severally, this mechanical clock built in the 15th Century, is known as the best preserved medieval clock in the world. Many troop in to view its show at the top of the hour and they never leave disappointed.

Devil’s Stream

Surrounded by numerous legends, Devil’s Stream is said to be haunted by an old vicious woman who lived at “The Seven Devils”, a house just off Maltese Square. She is famous for placing a hex on anyone who dares to venture close to her home. Another tale tells of a ghost, a Water Sprite once called Karbourek, who blesses all who feed him with beer and pikes or eels.

Well, this is a perfect spot for the curious-minded to visit at dusk to cross the bridges and meander through trees and listen for one of the spirits. Their voices have been said to carry in the wind. There are also local bars in the area one can venture for a drink, where you can see ancient water wheels in motion.

Vrtba Gardens

The spectacular Vrtba Gardens in the Little Quarter also known as Malá Strana, is a stunning, almost secret garden, which comprises of three Baroque gardens situated off the slope of Petřín Hill. You will find here a galore of fresco paintings and rich geometric designs. A definite must-see for the traveler who enjoys a less popular and perhaps even more intriguing location.

Most visitors opt instead to visit Wallenstein Gardens, an area is famous for its bronze statues, owls, drip wall and various Baroque aesthetics. But we say, why not see both?


Situated between the Vltava River and the Old Town is the Jewish quarter known as Josefov. In the 13th century, Jews in Prague were banned from living in other parts of the city and instead were relocated to this area, and this is how the Jewish quarter came about. They were later joined in Josefov by Jews exiled from other European countries. And although a lot of buildings in the area were destroyed in the 19th century, a number of historically significant ones still stand till today. These include six synagogues, which are well worth a visit.

The Charles Bridge

One of the most memorable places in Prague for visitors is the 14th Century Charles Bridge. A walk across this magnificent structure is a most enjoyable experience. Named in the 19th Century after Charles IV who commissioned the bridge in 1357, the bridge was completed in 1390 and the statues of the Catholic saints added in the 17th Century. A most picturesque location, a visit to Prague is incomplete without a walk across the famous and spectacular creation.

Cruise on the Vltava

Escape the hustle and bustle of the city and enjoy a quiet and scenic cruise on the Vltava. A truly unique experience, each cruise normally includes lunch or dinner and gives you the opportunity for a more wholesome view of the city. Visitors enjoy an hour or two of delicious meals and spectacular views of the monuments and historical buildings of Prague.

Prague, Czech Republic Cuisine

Influenced by the cuisine of other surrounding countries, the food in Czech Republic is an experience of its own. Try some goulash with bread dumplings, or bramboracky and fried onions. You could also experience eating a pork knuckle, with a dish for meat lovers, called Koleno. Czech dishes tend to be heavy on meat and dumplings, but the Vepřo-knedlo-zelo is quite nutritionally balanced with pork, bread dumplings, and stewed cabbage. Those with a sweet tooth will enjoy the pancake-like Palačinky, and there is always an abundance of beer to go down with your meal.

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