Prague is one of the underrated capital cities in Europe. It is a classic romantic city, in my opinion, and it definitely deserves a spot on your travel bucket list. Traveling and exploring Prague over the weekend or a few days will give you a sense of what this beautiful country has to offer. This is your ideal Prague itinerary 2 days that covers the best experiences, and sightseeing spots and gives a sense of their past and many unique traditions.
Let’s explore the best of Prague in 2 days.
Best Prague Itinerary 2 days: What to do in 2 days in Prague
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As a student of history, I remember reading about the Prague Spring – a period of political liberalization in Czechoslovakia after World War II and I wondered what the socio-political environment would have looked like in those days.
Prague is interesting as it still continues to combine and co-exist with the new and old norms of life, having withered away from the erstwhile Soviet Union and now exists as the independent state of the Czech Republic.
We are sure you will love Prague’s beautiful lanes and its historic sites
Here is a snapshot of 2 days in Prague Itinerary
- Day 1 of Prague Itinerary 2 days – Visit gems at the Old Town Square like the Astronomical Clock, Kinsky Palace, the famous Charles Bridge & Vltava River, Jewish Quarter. Explore outside old town square – Letna Park, John Lennon Park
- Day 2 of Prague Itinerary 2 days – Visit Prague Castle, St Vitus Cathedral, St George’s Basilica, Golden Lane, Old Royal Palace and Royal Gardens, Dancing House
Planning a trip to Prague: 2 days in Prague Itinerary
Getting to Prague
Prague, the captivating capital of the Czech Republic, is one of Europe’s most accessible cities and offers multiple modes of entry.
If you’re considering air travel, the Vaclav Havel Airport Prague is a major hub that welcomes flights from many international locations.
For those preferring ground travel, Prague’s Central Station is well-connected by Eurorail to other European cities like Berlin, Vienna, and Budapest.
If road trips are more your style, the city’s excellent highway connections make for a picturesque drive.
Getting around Prague City and beyond
Public transportation is efficient and economical in Prague. There are buses and trams to commute to and from the city center. There was a bus stop right outside our hotel (Hotel International).
Tickets can be purchased in stores, transit vending machines at metro stations, and even from your cell phones.
For 2 days or more in Prague, we recommend purchasing a Prague City Card. This card also provided discounted prices for tours and concerts and free Prague Castle entry. Get your Prague City Card here.
Taxis are readily available and they are not very expensive (for 8-10 Euros we could travel from Old Town Square to our hotel, a 10-minute drive).
Where to stay in Prague, Czech Republic?
Prague, being a tourist destination in one of the cheapest European countries, offers a variety of accommodation options. Hostels, Airbnb, hotels, and high-end luxury resort stays are all available in Prague.
Prices range from 25 euros to 260 euros, depending on the property and the area you are staying in. Luxury and historic hotels are located near Old Town Square of Prague as well. Check out some awesome hotel deals in Prague
We stayed at Hotel International for 2 nights. This hotel is located away from Old Town, but the commute is easy.
The bus stop was located right outside the hotel property. Free breakfast was included. The staff were good.
The property had witnessed so many Communist meetings here and their interiors speak to those bygone days. The hotel was clean and very classy from inside and out.
🖤 Read our detailed guide to where to stay in Prague first time
- Hotel Aria Prague, a boutique hotel
- Boutique and luxurious hotel, with stunning city views. This is your perfect Instagram hotel and a great place for couples and families alike. Click to book a room at the Hotel Aria Prague
- Mandarin Oriental Hotel
- Location and style are similar to the Hotel Aria (above), this is a historic hotel, built on the site of a 13th century monastery. More on Mandarin Oriental Hotel and room rates here
- Four Seasons Hotel Prague
- A short walk of 8 minutes or less to the Old Town Prague attractions
- Spacious and beautiful Baroque and Renaissance-style hotel
- Has a spa and gym on-site
- Book your stay at Four Seasons Hotel Prague
- Hilton Prague
- Upscale hotel with a good value, location New Town
- 20 minutes or less walk to the Old Town attractions
- The location is great as it is close to the main square – Wenceslas Square and stores, waterside bars, National Theater Opera
- Book your stay at Hilton Prague here
Budget Hotels and Hostels
If you are looking for budget hotels and/or hostel recommendations in Prague, here are some options
Day 1 of Prague Itinerary 2 days – Visit gems at the Old Town Square like the Astronomical Clock, Kinsky Palace, Charles Bridge & Vltava River. Explore outside old town square – Letna Park, John Lennon Park
Your first day in Prague should start with the best. Visiting the old town square of Prague will invite you to a world of wonders, filled with beautiful spires and red rooftop buildings.
Once you arrive at the old town, you are welcomed by bridges that are built over the Vltava River, some dating back to the 12th century AD.
You should assign one full day to explore the old town and I am sure you will be mesmerized by the romantic evening spirit in the golden city of 100 spires.
You can wander through the historic town center at your own leisure or take a guided walking tour.
Explore things to see in Old Town Prague Itinerary – Staré Město
The Old Town is the oldest and the most beautiful part of Prague. The core of the historical center is Old Town Square, which started as a marketplace and since then it has been the site of many political and cultural events that have eventually shaped the history of Prague.
Visiting Old Town Square is FREE.
Old Town Square
Staré Mesto or the Old Town Square is the most popular part of Prague as it draws a lot of tourists to the area.
This square has preserved buildings and monuments from the 14th century, which include: the Church of Our Lady in front of Tyn, the Old Town City Hall, and the Baroque church St. Nicolas – – St. Nicholas Church.
Prague Astronomical Clock
The Prague Astronomical Clock located in the old town square is a worldwide attraction. This clock was added in the early 15th century.
The clock is mounted on the southern wall of the Old Town Hall. The clock is popular due to the hourly show, called “The Walk of the Apostles”.
At every hour, the astronomical clock shows figurines of the apostles and other moving sculptures striking time, shaking, and dancing.
According to local legend, the city will suffer if the clock is neglected and its good operation should be in place. (In 2015 – the Astronomical Clock celebrated its 605th anniversary).
The clock is beautiful to look at – with its dial, representing the position of the Sun and Moon and displaying various astronomical details along with statues of various Catholic saints.
This area is usually super crowded at any time of the day. It is also a popular wedding photo shoot location.
To access the top of the astronomical clock tower, there is a small entry fee and it is completely worth it, as you can see all the hustle-bustle of the old town square and beyond. Grab your entry tickets here
Church of Our Lady in front of Tyn
In the same square, you will find the second popular landmark of Old Town Square which is the Church of Our Lady in front of Tyn.
The main church was built in the mid 14th century and its interiors boast one of the most elaborate altars in the whole of the Czech Republic.
Kinsky Palace, also located in the Old Town Square is a beautiful rococo-style palace with a delicate pink and white stucco facade. It was built in the mid 18th century on the grounds of two old hotels.
This palace is a very significant landmark and has witnessed many important pages of history.
Countess Kinsky, also known as Baroness Bertha von Suttner, was born at the palace in the mid 19th century – she was the first Nobel Peace Prize recipient in 1905. The palace also saw the birth and demise of Communism.
In the mid 20th century, the beginning of Communism was announced from one of the balconies of the palace, and about 4 decades later, the then-president Vaclav Havel proclaimed that Communism would never return again to the Czech Republic.
Charles Bridge & Vltava River
Charles Bridge is one of the iconic structures of Prague. It is Prague’s oldest bridge, linking the Old Town with the Malá Strana neighborhood.
It was built by King Charles IV over the Vltava River – he was one of the prominent Holy Roman Emperors. This new bridge was originally called Stone Bridge or Prague Bridge but since the 19th century, it has been popularly called the”Charles Bridge”.
The Charles Bridge was the most important connection between Prague Castle and the city’s Old Town and adjacent areas.
The bridge is decorated by a continuous alley of 30 statues and figurines, originally erected in baroque style but are now replaced by replicas.
The main bridge is protected by three bridge towers, 2 of them are located on the Lesser Quarter side and one on the Old Town side, which is the Old Town Bridge Tower.
The Old Town Bridge Tower is one of the most beautiful Gothic buildings in Europe. The tower was built in the second half of the 14th century together with the Charles Bridge on its right bank side not only as a fortification but also as a certain type of triumphal arch.
Jewish Quarters – Spanish Synagogue, Jewish Museum, and others
One of the oldest living Jewish synagogues is located in Prague. Called the Old New Synagogue, this was built in the late 13th century.
The Old New Synagogue has gone through so much history, fires, and destruction, but it still stands strong. The synagogue is a testimony to Jewish contributions to Prague.
In the Jewish Quarters, you will find six synagogues including the Old New Synagogue and an old Jewish cemetery. It is worth taking the time to visit them.
If you prefer a little bit of background, then the best option is to book a walking tour that also includes entry tickets to the following – Pinkas Synagogue, Klausen Synagogue, Maisel Synagogue, Jewish Cemetery, and Spanish synagogue.
State Opera House
Just outside of Old Town Square, you will see a beautiful building in Prague – 1 street. That is Prague’s State Opera House.
Built in the 19th century, this opera house was called the German Theatre in those days. Currently, home to 300 performances a year, this theatre was a hot seat of democratic rallies in the 1950’s.
You will see this theatre on your way to the Old Town Square.
Try Trdelnik and Czech delicacies
Of course with all the sightseeing, you will be hungry. Grab a bite to eat, something Czech – something traditional. When you walk around Old Town, you will find chimney cakes or “Trdelnik”.
Trdelnik is a cake made out of dough via a roller or a stick, and laced with sugar coating. You can also get it with a cream filling of your choice. I had 2 – one with chocolate and one plain!
1 chimney cake with cream filling was less than 3 Euros.
You won’t be starving at the Old Town Square. There are lots of food and restaurant options to try. Definitely try Czech Goulash – goulash is a soup made of meat and seasoned with paprika.
Goulash originated in Hungary. Between the Hungarian and Czech versions of Goulash – I LOVED the Czech one, it was thicker than a regular soup or stew! I still can’t get over it. It was so good and spicy.
Places to visit outside of Old Town Prague Itinerary – Malá Strana or Lesser Town and New Town
John Lennon Wall
The John Lennon Wall is increasingly becoming a popular tourist spot in Prague. Prior to the death of John Lennon, it was a normal wall.
When John Lennon passed away in 1980, the youth of Prague grieved his passing by pouring their heart out on this wall. It had graffiti painting all over it, with messages for Lennon – a man who fought for freedom against the Communist Regime.
Right now, most of the original messages are gone, but it still pulls tourists here. You can walk from Old Town (take Charles Bridge and stairs down or arrive via Lesser Quarters) to reach the Wall in the Malá Strana or the Lesser Town area in Prague.
One of the must-visit places in Prague is Letna Park.
Letna Park is a beautiful park located on a hill called Letna and it offers amazing views over Prague Old Town, along with the Vltava River. It is a steep hike to access the park, but it is all worth it.
From the old town, you will see a uniquely shaped building, it is called the “Hanavský Pavilion”. It was built as an exhibition hall but is now a resting stop for Letna Park visitors.
There is also a lovely beer garden at the park – what better way to relax and rest here soaking in the river views and beyond!
Petrin Lookout Tower
Perched atop Petrin Hill, the Petrin Tower commands an integral part of Prague’s skyline. This 63-meter high steel framework structure, often regarded as the Miniature Eiffel Tower, provides a panoramic view of this majestic city that is simply breathtaking.
A leisurely stroll through the beautiful Petrin Park will lead you to the base of the tower. Don’t worry if the walk leaves you a bit winded; an elevator is available to whisk you to the top.
Wenceslas Square is part of the New Town Prague area created by Charles IV in the 14th century.
It served as an administrative and commercial seat in those times. This square was the originating point of the Velvet Revolution and currently, it is home to the National Museum.
In the old town, you will also find one of the oldest living markets in Europe called the Havel Market.
The market dates back to the 13th century. Other than fruits and food items, you will also find souvenir stalls here. They offer souvenirs like Czech crystal and glass jewelry, decorative birch boxes and wooden toys, common tourist souvenirs like postcards, fridge magnets, etc
Havel market also hosts a small Christmas and Easter market, alongside old town Prague.
Spend the evening with dinner on the Vltava River
In the evening opt for an enjoyable boat ride or cruise on the Vltava River, and you can do that from the Old Town area.
River cruises in the evening are very popular as you can see the city of Prague shine in all of its glory in the evening.
In Prague, there is a unique concept, called “botels”, where boats with standard hotel facilities like wifi, toilet, bed, etc are available to rent.
Not into cruises? End the night with a lovely stroll along the banks of the Vltava River!
Special Prague Tours for the evening on day 1 of Prague Itinerary (Food & Ghost tour or Cruise)
🖤 Read: Guide to Prague Night Tours
There are additional tours that you can take at the Old Town in the evening. Prague Food tours are very popular – where you can taste Czech cuisines and beer. Book a 3 hour Beer tasting tour here
Ghost Tours are another “in” thing to do in Prague. Ghost tours in Old Town are very spooky and interesting at the same time. It is a walking tour, where you will hear legends and stories of some notorious and unheard side of Prague’s bygone past.
Don’t forget to add Ghost tours to your Prague Itinerary, book your Ghost Tour here
Don’t leave the Old Town without experiencing the beauty of Prague’s glory at night. This will be your treasured moment, forever.
Day 2 of Prague Itinerary 2 days – Visit Prague Castle, St Vitus Cathedral, St George Basilica, Golden Lane, Old Royal Palace and Royal Gardens, Dancing House
Visiting Prague Castle – UNESCO World Heritage Site
The next morning, we woke up at Hotel International. Hotel International is the largest Socialist realism living building in Prague. This historic building has witnessed many Communist meetings and leaders in action.
We enjoyed our stay at the hotel, the rooms were spacious, it provided us with free breakfast (Czech delicacies) and the location was great.
Supermarkets, restaurants, and bus stations were located very close to the Hotel International. Consider your hotel booking for Prague at Hotel International
Your day 2 of the Prague itinerary will transport you to a fairy-tale land. Let’s head to the Prague Castle. Can you believe that Prague Castle is the world’s oldest castle which is also a living castle? The Czech President actually resides here.
Explore the marvels of Prague Castle district in a 3 hour guided tour – book it here
On the day of our visit, the President was at his residence. And no, I didn’t get to meet him. But I did have a fabulous time at the Prague Castle District.
The Prague Castle has a very intriguing past.
Stories of traitors being thrown out of the castle windows (the word “defenestration” originated after this incident), jewel crowns stolen, the church named after dancing saints, and the list goes on.
Have you seen the movie Anthropoid? It is based on the true story of Operation Anthropoid, the World War II mission to assassinate SS General Reinhard Heydrich.
Heydrich was the main architect behind the Final Solution and he was assigned by Hitler to rule over Czechs in Bohemia-Moravia areas. His assassination occurred in the Prague Castle District. You can also take an Anthropoid tour, how cool is that?
Did you know, the Prague Castle holds a Guinness book of world records for being the largest ancient castle in the world?
Mihulka Powder Tower (Prašná věž Mihulka)
The Power Tower located in Prague Castle was formerly used as a gunpowder storage room. Built in the 15th century, it is still a royal entry gate to the Castle, serving as the Coronation or Royal Route.
The viewing gallery of the Powder Tower offers mesmerizing views over the city of Prague.
St Vitus Cathedral
At the Prague Castle, you will find a beautiful church – St Vitus Cathedral. It is a Roman Catholic church, built in the Gothic style.
The architecture of St. Vitus Cathedral had a great influence on the development of Late Gothic style characteristics in Central Europe.
The interiors of the church are very beautiful. It is a living church – depending on the day and time of your visit – the church could be very crowded.
St George Basilica
Located within the Prague Castle complex, is St George Basilica. Don’t be fooled by the bright red color of the church walls – this is the oldest surviving structure in the Castle district and dates back to 920. It is now a concert hall and an art gallery.
Franz Kafka lived for many years, by Prague Castle. A small lane called the Golden Lane – has tiny houses.
House 22 belonged to Kafka and he lived there with his sister. It is a cute lane with memorabilia and exhibition areas.
Old Royal Palace and Royal Gardens
The Old Royal Palace is part of the Prague Castle. It was built in the 12th century and served as the seat of Bohemian rulers until the 16th century. This is also the oldest standing structure of the Prague Castle.
There is a permanent exhibition display, called the Story of Prague Castle on the Gothic floor. Entry is included in the castle fee. The castle grounds also has a beautiful garden, called the Royal Gardens.
There are beautiful vineyards located just outside of the Castle district. You can access beautiful views of Prague’s Old Town from here, so don’t miss it
There are souvenir stores and open cafes inside the castle complex.
Prague Castle is the most visited tourist location in the entire Czech Republic.
At Prague Castle, you can view the old town in all its glory, hear interesting stories from different pages of Czech history, find school kids admiring/laughing at (naked) figurines, and absorb beautiful views from the castle grounds – it is one of the unique places to visit!
The entrance to the Prague Castle District is not free. Check out ticket prices here for Prague Castle with a guide
Another interesting thing to see is the Dancing House, which is located less than 15 minutes away from Prague Castle.
Instagram is full of pictures of the Dancing House. Also called the Fred & Ginger House – this building is an art and cultural center built in the 20th century. It is believed to be a neo-baroque style of architecture.
There is nothing much to explore here, other than admiring the building itself from the outside. It did have a significant past – the building is located on the site of a house destroyed by the U.S. bombing of Prague in 1945.
Visit the Museum of Communism or take a guided tour – Nuclear Bunker Museum
If you want to learn about Communism and how it impacted the Czech Republic and Eastern Europe, then visiting the Museum of Communism is a must.
Located 8-10 minutes away from the Dancing House in New Town Prague is the Museum of Communism which highlights stories and photos of Communist life and living in the Cold War period up to the Velvet Revolution of 1989.
Another option for understanding and learning about Communism in Prague is to take a 2 hour guided tour. This tour commences from Old Town Square (Dancing House to this tour is 3 minute drive or a 15 minute walk).
On this tour, you will learn about the history of communism in Czechoslovakia, and also visit a real nuclear bunker hidden under the city with the Nuclear Bunker Museum.
Experience Prague Local
After enjoying the majority of the day in sightseeing pursuits, consider wandering in and around a local neighborhood. We decided to head back to our hotel, Hotel International.
As we wandered through the neighborhood, we could still see the impact of the communist rule. State-owned buildings that were in very dilapidated condition – but still occupied by tenants. Well, now you can own property and fix these apartments at your own cost. But some were in need of dire repairs.
Slowly privatization is making its way into society, but there is a whole generation that is surviving on the 1960’s Communist pension. A local told us there are as many cars as there are people in Prague. But not that many own these cars, the disparity between the rich and poor is wide.
There was a supermarket – Kafland – by our hotel and things were really cheap compared to Munich or Toronto. They sell groceries including Czech beer (and lots of sparkling water). I say this because we had a hard time reading Czech and finding regular distilled water. Actually, we don’t know Czech at all. And if I visit again, I can never tell whether it’s sparkling water or not, from their labels.
A few blocks away from the hotel, was a Chinese restaurant – they served the delicious Schezwan & rice in Prague. 4 dishes with 2 drinks for 14 Euros.
Evenings in Prague Itinerary 2 days
For the evening in Prague, you can choose one of these activities. We hope you did take the Vltava Dinner cruise the night before. If not, try it today. Or choose from the following 🙂
- Beer Tour and Dinner – Capture images of the Charles Bridge (like the one above) while you wait for your guide to take you on a legendary beer tour with dinner in Old Town. Check out the dinner tour here
- Jazz Concert – Join the footsteps of Presidents and attend a Jazz concert in Prague. Book your tickets here
Memories of 2 days in Prague Itinerary
Prague is beautiful and I have 2 images of Prague. One image is above – where the picture speaks for itself. The second one is embedded in memory. On our final day, in the evening, we walked by many houses – houses that were abandoned, with graffiti on them, some dilapidated- yet half full, half empty.
The feeling was very melancholy and dark – I could see that the city had gone through such phases of turmoil and now just looking to heal. The city has some areas that are much loved than the others.
Are 2 days in Prague enough? How many days in Prague?
In the 2 days in Prague itinerary, we were able to see a lot, but I am hoping to go back to explore and understand Prague. As a tourist, a weekend trip or 2-day travel itinerary is all you need to explore the city’s finest areas.
Each day you can pick one area and stick there for the day. Not only will this be convenient, but you will also be able to experience the morning to evening there.
Once you arrive at the Castle District or Old Town, the rest of the tourist areas can be explored on foot.
To explore more of the city’s hidden gems and understand their history, we recommend staying longer – like 4 days in Prague or more.
Map of Tourist Attractions – 2 days in Prague Itinerary
Here is a map of tourist attractions covered in this 2 day Prague Itinerary.
Travel Tips Prague Czech Republic
Here are some of my quick tips for your Prague Tour and Itinerary. Before planning your trip to any European Country, read this Europe Planning Guide
If you are planning a visit to Prague in springtime – then read this useful guide
Travel Documents for Prague Itinerary 2 days
The Czech Republic is part of the Schengen agreement of countries. So if your passport requires you to get a Schengen visa to visit Europe, then you will need a Schengen visa to visit Prague.
The Czech Republic shares its border with Germany and Austria. Crossing between these countries was easy – there was no border control. Read more on Schengen Visa if it applies to you
Currency & Budget for 2 days in Prague
Czech currency is called koruna or KNR. It is also called the Czech crown. Typically 1 Euro = 25 KNR (for easy math)
Euros are widely accepted. But any change back is provided in the Czech crown most of the time. We had a lot of loose change – which we later used to buy some souvenirs, as other European countries don’t use Koruna.
Health & Safety for 2 days in Prague
Prague is a safe city to visit – at any time of the day and any dark alley or even a ghost town. Thefts, murder, and accidents are rare in Prague.
But make sure you take travel insurance for travel requirements and for minor bruises or if you have too much fun. Hospitals and doctors are available when you need them.
There could be occasional pick-pocketing incidences, by the Charles Bridge or Old Town Square – as it is super crowded with tourists. But it is not as alarming as Rome or Paris.
When is the best time to visit Prague?
Here are some of the tips to consider, when you should visit Prague
- Shoulder seasons – Mid April to May and September to mid October are great times to visit Prague. It is off season so you can expect fewer crowds on the road. April is a good month to visit as you can explore Easter markets.
- Christmas and Prague in Winter – Prague does get snow in the winter, starting late November to February (and sometimes early March). December and January are great times to visit as the Old Town and Prague Castle are decorated with festive cheer and traditional Christmas markets open up. Read about Prague in winter here
Packing Tips for Prague
There are some items you should always carry to Prague
- Light jacket or trench coat – A nice jacket or trench coat will be super handy in Prague to just throw on and go about your day. Click here to buy my favorite lightweight waterproof coat
- Light cardigan – Especially for people who are always cold like me, carry a warm cardigan or a pullover. I wore mine all day in Prague and layered on with a faux leather jacket in the evenings. You will NEED this when you are enjoying the dinner cruise on the Vltava. I am in LOVE with this merino wool cardigan – check it out here
- Comfortable walking shoes – Comfortable walking shoes are a MUST in Prague. Prague is one of those cities where you will enjoy walking (a ton). So pack a comfortable pair. I prefer shoes to booties at this time of the year. Here are two of my all-time favorites –
- Day pack or a purse – Don’t forget to add a day pack or a purse to keep your belongings while you explore Prague.
For more packing tips, read our in-depth guide to packing for Europe for all seasons.
Food for Prague Itinerary 2 days
Now the first thing is – I have to show you a picture of Goulash, before we share something else
The round white-shaped thing (dumpling) is mashed potato and spicy goulash. Goulash is a stew made of meat and vegetables. So of course, you have to try this. We had goulash at Hotel Baterka restaurant in Old Town Square for 149 KNR.
Don’t forget chimney cake or trdelník – a sweet pastry (filled with nuts and ice cream), Becherovka, or herb drink – try this with tonic water, rum, and Czech beer.
Czech food is hearty and suitable for those with a fondness for meat, potatoes, and beer.
Day Trips from Prague | Best Places to Visit
If you are staying in Prague for three days or more, then consider venturing out on a day trip. It is a great way to get outside the hustle and bustle of the city to the smaller towns and the countryside.
In this section, you will find day trip options from Prague and beyond. My husband and I enjoyed Bohemia and Moravia regions and we also explored other Central European countries from here, including Vienna Austria,
Kutna Hora – Kutna Hora is only 1-hour train ride away from Prague. The city of Kutná Hora is popular for the two UNESCO world heritage sites – St Barbara’s Church and the Cathedral of our Lady at Sedlec.
But the Kutna Hora Bone Church is what pulls tourists here. This church is actually made up of 40,000 bones. There are bone chandeliers inside too. You can explore the city on foot (cobblestone streets). Other attractions in Kutna Hora include – Italian Court, Silver Museum.
Cesky Krumlov – Český Krumlov is the second most popular destination in the Czech Republic after Prague. It is ideal for a full-day tour and is popular for the Český Krumlov Castle. This little town is a UNESCO heritage-listed site as well.
Český Raj or Bohemian Paradise – Český Raj or Bohemian Paradise is a little natural oasis away from the medieval towns of the Czech Republic.
Český Raj rock formations are amazing and worth a visit. You can take the train from Prague to Český Raj, which takes 2 hours ride one-way.
Brno – Brno is the administrative (municipal house) and judicial seat of the Czech Republic. It is located about 3.35 hours from Prague. Brno is characterized by colorful houses and buildings, which were once controlled by the Communist state.
There are also other exciting things like the 13th-century castle (Spilberk Castle) and Moravian Karst (natural reserve) among other Brno attractions.
You might also like some of our other Travel Itineraries and Guides in Europe
- Vienna – 4.25 hours (train) from Prague
- Salzburg – 5.50 hours train ride away from Prague
- Munich – 6 hours train ride away from Prague
- Budapest – 6.50 hours train ride away from Prague
Prague was an absolute delight. If you have been following our journey on Instagram, you would know that Prague is one of my favorite cities. It was like an instant connection. I fell in love with Prague, even before I visited Prague.
So you can only imagine the madness when I experienced all this.