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Czech Republic

Prague, capital city of the Czech Republic, is bisected by the Vltava River. Nicknamed “the City of a Hundred Spires,” it's known for its Old Town Square, the heart of its historic core, with colorful baroque buildings, Gothic churches and the medieval Astronomical Clock, which gives an animated hourly show. Completed in 1402, pedestrian Charles Bridge is lined with statues of Catholic saints.

City Attractions


Charles Bridge

This beautiful cobblestone bridge is lined with intricate statues and lamp posts on either side. It crosses the river Vltava to the Prague Castle, and was named for King Charles IV who commissioned its building. The view from this bridge of both the city skyline and the river below it are stunning.

The Prague Castle

The Prague Castle is actually a huge complex of buildings connected by internal courtyards and built throughout the last 1000 years. It therefore provides a great opportunity to visit, in a relatively small location many architectural styles of the last millennium.

Old Town Square

At the heart of Prague’s Old Town, this majestic and extremely popular by tourists square with its colorful baroque houses is located just between the famous Wenceslas Square and Charles Bridge. Many tourists come here to see the medieval Astronomical Clock built on top of the Town’s Hall that provides a musical show every hour from 8:00 Am to 8:00 PM.

St. Vitus Cathedral

The cathedral is located on the hilltop overlooking the city within the Prague Castle Complex. The complex itself is like a small town with a number of exquisite buildings, gardens and courtyards. The palace complex is the oldest in the world and was established in 880 and took 700 years to complete.

Wenceslas Square

The Wenceslas Square is a renowned world heritage site, which attracts millions of tourists every year. It is called as a square but it actually looks like a long rectangle. Wenceslas Square is located just a few minutes of walk from the old town square. In the past the place was a Horse market, later it became the center of business and cultural activities. It got its name after the Saint Wenceslas, who was a saint of Bohemia.

The Church of St. Nicholas

The church is a great example for a fine high Baroque church with a fascinating exterior and interior design made of many wall paintings and some extremely delicate sculpture works such as the statues you can see just below the dome that are the work of Ignác Franz Platzer, also known for the fighting giants statues that can be seen at the Prague Castle.

The National Museum

The museum keeps a permanent collection of natural scientific and historical collections related to the Czech Repubic spanning from various statuses and up to minerals, rocks, and meteorites. The building itself which is most probably more exiting then the exhibits inside it was designed by Prague architect Josef Schulz and was opened to the public in 1893.

The Dancing House

The Dancing House is a visually stunning building located next to the Vltava River in Prague. It is a modern building, with a large amount of glass housed within a historical type of architecture. The top of floor of the building is open to the public, and houses the restaurant, Celeste Restaurant. They originally named the building the “Astaire and Rogers Building,” because it looks two buildings dancing with one another.