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Top 5 things to do in Prague

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Prague Castle
1. Prague Castle
Prague Castle, a UNESCO World Heritage site, is one of the most important cultural institutions in the Czech Republic. Founded 1,000 years ago, the Prague Castle complex is the world's largest inhabited ancient castle and showcases some of the world's best examples of gothic and baroque architecture.
Žižkov Television Tower
2. Žižkov Television Tower
Constructed between 1985 and 1992, the Žižkov Television Tower in Prague stands at an impressive height of 216 meters, hovering well above Prague's historic city skyline. The observatory is at 93 meters above the ground and is open to visitors.
Prague Astronomical Clock
3. Prague Astronomical Clock
Prague's Astronomical Clock is a 600-year-old marvel of medieval engineering. The Gothic clock tower is festooned with symbolism, and statues representing virtue and vice in human form. Every hour on the hour, the statues spring to life in a dramatic spectacle of religious and cultural significance, while a real-life trumpeter in full medieval regalia heralds the passing of another hour with a trumpet blast. Recent renovations on the clock tower have revealed hidden treasures left behind by sculptors, dating back as far as the 15th century!
Black Light Theater SRNEC
4. Black Light Theater SRNEC
The Black Light Theatre SRNEC is the first of its kind in the world with more than 5 million visitors! Along with regular international tours and performances in theatre festivals around the world, this innovative Czech performance is one of the most important representatives of the Czech art in the world!
Museum of Senses Prague
5. Museum of Senses Prague
The Museum of Senses Prague is a visitor attraction in Prague, whose exhibits are designed to draw visitors' attention to the limits of the five senses. It's as fun as it is educational, and offers a unique experience for all the family.

Reasons to visit Prague

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The Prague Pass

  1. Prague Castle
  2. Prague Astronomical Clock
  3. Panoramic Vltava River Cruise

+ 1 other top thing to do

3.8 (4)
From $45.50

Popular exhibitions in Prague

All things to do in Prague

Aquapark Praha is the ideal destination for a day out with the whole family. Split into three impressive sites, you can begin in the palace of adventures, be dazzled by the palace of treasures and end your day in the palace of relaxation. Or do it in a different order; this day is about your enjoyment! For a real treat, head to the sauna world and unwind in one of the 14 different rooms, from the classic Finnish sauna to the underground cabin room. The adventure palace is designed specifically for thrill seekers and daredevils. The six toboggan slides are particularly popular, ranging from the family friendly to the fast and the furious. For a change of scenery, you can head to the palace of treasures, with palm trees blowing softly under the romantic sunset. The best thing about Aquapark Praha is that there is something for everyone – the perfect family day out!
4.6 (103)
From $39.03
Action Movie
Madame Tussauds Prague welcomes you with iconic and unbelievably realistic figures. Get closer to your idols than ever before. Madame Tussauds Prague is open every day of the year. It's located a 1-minute walk from the Church of Our Lady before Týn.
4.5 (2)
From $10.85
The Jewish Museum is a historic pre-war Jewish neighborhood that is both a contemporary gathering place and a living memorial to its people. It contains the best preserved complex of historical Jewish monuments in Europe, including a number of synagogues, the Jewish Ceremonial Hall and the Old Jewish Cemetery. This museum of Jewish heritage consists of six Jewish monuments clustered together in Josefov. Its collection of Judaica is one of the largest in the world - about 40,000 objects, 100,000 books, and a copious archive of Czech and Moravian Jewish community histories. This museum in Prague is one of the most visited museums in all of the Czech Republic.
4.8 (71)
From $27.51
This is the only privately owned building inside the UNESCO-protected Prague Castle. The Lobkowicz Museum houses the oldest and largest private art collection including world-famous paintings by Bruegel, Canaletto, and Velázquez and original manuscripts by Beethoven and Mozart.
4.7 (29)
From $7.94
Josefov, the historic Jewish Quarter in Prague, is one of the most important Jewish heritage sites on Earth and a living reminder of the hardships endured by the city's Jewish population over hundreds of years. Nowadays, the area is a bustling neighborhood of trendy bars and restaurants, but the legacy of its Jewish community lives on through the many cultural landmarks it still houses, many of which are part of the Jewish Museum in Prague. The Old Jewish Cemetery is home to some 12,000 graves that hold the remains of esteemed figures and regular folk alike. Its houses of worship are world-renowned, most notably the Old New Synagogue, which is Europe's oldest serving synagogue.
5.0 (6)
From $33.86
The National Technical Museum is located in Prague and remains a must-see attraction. It is the biggest institution dedicated to preserving information and artifacts related to the history of technology in the Czech Republic.
5.0 (1)
From $20.63
Experience the unexpected! The Gallery of Steel Figures is the first place in the world where steel sculptures are made of elements from recycled scrap metal. See Hollywood icons, classic cars, dinosaurs, and more, all made entirely out of upcycled metal. Step into this steely experience in the Prague Gallery, Czech Republic, located in the heart of the city near Můstek“ subway station.
4.7 (3)
From $11.64
fine print
Located in Old Town Square in historic Prague, this three-story building houses several collections from world-renowned artists – Salvador Dalí, Andy Warhol and Alfons Mucha.
4.0 (1)
From $16.93
Dvořák Embankment is located in Prague, Czech Republic. From here, the tour boat for the Devil's Channel Cruise, and other sightseeing cruises, departs from the dock at Čech Bridge, pier No. 5.
4.5 (7)
From $16.93
The Museum of Communism is a history museum in Prague, Czech Republic. It contains artifacts, documents, large-scale installations, and archival material relating to life behind the Iron Curtain in post-World War II Prague.
4.8 (11)
From $15.87
The Museum of Alchemists and Magicians of Old Prague is a unique museum with a variety of exhibits devoted to the local history of alchemy – the slightly more mystical, medieval precursor to chemistry.
4.7 (10)
From $28.57
up to —7%
Choco-Story Chocolate Museum is an interactive museum that tells the story of how chocolate went from the tropical climates of Mesoamerica to the everyday delicacy we know and love. The museum features a cinema as well as live chocolate-making displays. It is located close to Prague's Old Town.
4.2 (4)
From $14.81

More ways to experience Prague

Planning your Prague visit

Language

Czech

Currency

Czech koruna (Kč)

Dialing code

+420

Time zone

Central European Time (CET)

Solving the city

The alleyways and courtyards of Prague are fittingly 'kafkaesque'. In fact, the city has such a strong relationship with disorientation that one method of resistance to foreign occupation was the tearing down of street signs to slow and confuse the hostile invaders. The easiest way to figure out Prague is to throw away your map and just dive deeper into the confusion. It's what Kafka would've wanted.

Lofty beginnings

Legend has it that Czech duchess Libuše and her husband Přemysl founded Prague in the 8th century. This was the beginning of the Přemyslid dynasty. According to the story, Libuše (who could see the future) looked out on the Vltava from a rocky cliff and prophesied: "I see a great city whose glory will touch the stars." That's a pretty tall order, but history has shown that her prediction was spot-on.

Architecture heaven

The City of a Hundred Spires is among the most popular tourist destinations in the world. There are many reasons, and one of them is the fact that so many different architecture styles co-exist here. Whether you're into Romanesque, Gothic, Renaissance, Baroque, Rococo, Neo-Renaissance, Neo-Gothic, Art Nouveau, Cubist, Neo-Classical or ultra-modern, you'll find it here.

What to do in Prague for 3 days

History's beer

Beer lovers will find plenty about Prague to keep them happy. They'll certainly find plenty of like-minds: residents of the Czech Republic drink the most beer (around 143 liters a year per person). And when the beer is this good, and the brewing tradition this long, who can blame them? The Czech Republic is the birthplace of Pilsner (it comes from the town of Pilsen), and that's the most popular style. But it's recently expanded its palate to incorporate a variety of brewing styles - malty porters, hoppy IPAs, and more.

Old Town

The city’s Old Town begs a postcard from almost every angle. On a crisp fall day, the flagrant yellows and reds of the autumn trees on the lesser bank of the Vltava gild the city’s already rich skyline. The Charles Bridge remains in a permanent tourist traffic jam almost year round. Commissioned by King Charles IV in 1357, Prague's most stunning bridge spans 16 arches and is lined with 30 Baroque statues of religious figures. If you come at sunrise, you'll not only beat the crowds - you'll get spectacular photos.

Bohemian Rhapsody

Like dunes on a windswept beach, Prague's fortunes have shifted and changed throughout its history. It was the seat of two Holy Roman Emperors and the capital of Bohemia. It also had a month-long siege in the 1700s, two historically significant defenestrations, and four decades of communist dictatorship. Additionally, it was occupied by Hitler's armies in 1939, until the Prague Uprising in 1945. Prague was the capital of Czechoslovakia and, when Czech Republic and Slovakia dissolved their union in 1993, it became the capital of the Czech Republic.

Jewish Quarter

Once the largest Jewish ghetto in Europe, Josefov is an integral part of the city’s riveting history. No other European city can lay claim to such a well-preserved Jewish Quarter. Ironically, this is largely thanks to Adolf Hitler, who supported this area's preservation as a “museum of an extinct race”. The walking tour is a moving and informative way to see the area - and includes admission to all of the most important monuments and attractions. With six synagogues, a town hall and a cemetery, all of this extraordinary neighborhood feels like a living museum.

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