The best activities and experiences in Prague and the Czech Republic
Kutná Hora was founded in the Middle Ages and stands on the site of an extensive network of silver mines. In the 14th century it was, after Prague, the second most important town in the Kingdom of Bohemia, and Kutná Hora flourished until the 16th century. The town’s most beautiful sights date from this golden – or rather silver age.
Visit Terezín fortress, an essential stop on the route to understanding the tragic fate of the Czech Jews during the Second World War. The fortified town of Terezín was built by Emperor Joseph II at the end of the 18th century to defend the northern borders of the Austro-Hungarian Empire against the Prussian enemy.
The picturesque small medieval town of Český Krumlov is located on the banks of the River Vltava in South Bohemia and enjoys global renown. The historic centre, above which towers the colourful chateau tower, is inscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List.
In the Czech Republic, more beer is drunk than water. And in an imaginary beer-drinking competition, Czechs would be the world champions: the average individual drinks 140 litres of the liquid gold per annum. At Original Beer Spa, the beer flows freely, and believe it or not you can have a bath in it!
Karlštejn Castle was built by order of the Czech king and Roman-German emperor Charles IV to store royal treasures, collections of sacred relics and crown jewels. Its amazing arrangement on several levels according to the importance of the different parts of the building gives it a unique and inimitable character.
The small town of Kutná Hora has something to surprise visitors. Located in the heart of the Czech countryside, its rich past has endowed it with a great architectural wealth and an authentic charm.
Travel back in time to a medieval show in the historic centre of Prague against the pleasant and friendly backdrop of U Pavouka tavern. An extensive menu is available, with a wide selection of traditional Czech dishes.
The Grand Hotel Bohemia was founded in the 1920s and is one of Prague’s most prestigious hotels. During the First Czechoslovak Republic, the Boccaccio cabaret played in the hall in the basement, and there the cream of Prague society held lavish parties, a tradition that continued during the communist era.
The Prague Card is a tourist pass enabling you to visit several historic attractions and museums in Prague. The card makes an excellent ...
Join a crowd of fellow fun-lovers from all over the world and spend an amazing night in Prague that you’ll never forget! The evening starts with a little warm-up, an hour or two at the Pub Crawl bar (depending on the chosen start time), where you can enjoy an unlimited amount of Czech beer, Moravian wine, vodka and absinth.
This moment of relaxation is designed especially for couples. In the hands of the experts, you will go through several treatments: a full-body scrub, a wrap with a blend of luxurious essential oils, a face and body massage and finally a facial mask.
Set off an electric bike to see Prague from a different angle. Leave the city’s tourists behind and go off the beaten track for a glimpse of the everyday lives of Prague residents.
On this 3-hour tour, you’ll set off with a friendly English-speaking guide inside of the Hotel Grandior. The route passes through many ...
You do not know yet where the communist propaganda synchronized gym exercises took place? Where is the villa of the greatest Czech philosopher? What is the Prague residence of Donald Trump’s ex-wife like? To find out, join us on our discovery segway tour!
Bohemia has made a name for itself in the history of the crystal industry with the creation of its innovative artificial crystal and the unparalleled skills of its glassworkers. Glasswork has become one of the specialties of the Czech Republic and the crystal factory in the small town of Nižbor is one of the most famous in the country.
Travel back in time to a bygone age and go on a short ride in a classic 1930s vehicle. Take a vintage tour for an original, relaxing and ...
This small town in South Bohemia, dominated by the colorful keep of its castle and crossed by the picturesque Vltava River, is a true gem of urban planning and medieval architecture. Its historic center, a UNESCO World Heritage Site, is one of the must-see places in the Czech Republic!
Ever since Emperor Charles IV discovered its thermal springs, Karlovy Vary has been attracting the European cultural elite in search of peace and relaxation. The city experienced a particularly flourishing period during the Belle Époque.
The town of Terezín, which is steeped in our history, is far from being just another tourist site. This town, now almost a ghost town, allows us to understand all the atrocities of the genocide of the Second World War.