Are you looking for an epic Prague 3-day itinerary? You have come to the right place!
Welcome to Prague, the fascinating capital of the Czech Republic, also known as the City of a Hundred Spires. From the impressive castle to the historic Old Town and the exceptional Charles Bridge, this 3-day itinerary is perfect for first-timers or a weekend getaway for couples. It will show you all the best things to do and guide you through everything you need to know to make your city break unforgettable.
Prague was a city that truly surprised me. The diversity of its architecture is remarkable and something to experience. Between its colourful Baroque buildings, Gothic churches and medieval Astronomical Clock – it is a paradise for art and history lovers!
I also had the chance to visit the capital in December, and the atmosphere with the many Christmas markets was lovely.
In this travel guide, I share the perfect itinerary for a 3-day trip covering the best things to do and top attractions so you can make the most of your time and enjoy your vacation stress-free – and without rushing. You will also find practical eco-friendly tips for responsible travel at the end. Enjoy!
My Prague experience: Duration 4 Days Dates visited Dec 08 - Dec 11 Season Winter
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- Overview: itinerary for 3 days in Prague
- Prague travel tips: things to know before you go
- Prague 3-day Itinerary – Map
- Detailed 3-day Prague itinerary
- Day 1 – The New & Old Town
- Day 2 – Malá Strana & Petřín
- Day 3 – Riverside Walk
- Unforgettable experiences I recommend
- How long to spend in Prague
- How to get to Prague
- How to get around Prague
- Best time to visit Prague
- Where to stay in Prague for 3 days
- What to pack for 3 days in Prague
- Sustainable travel in Prague
- Prague travel planning guide
- 3 days in Prague – FAQ
Overview: itinerary for 3 days in Prague
DAY 1 – The Old & New Town
- Wenceslas Square
- Head of Franz Kafka
- Old Town Square
- Powder Tower
- Beer spa
DAY 2 – Malá Strana & Petřín
- Charles Bridge
- Malá Strana
- Prague Castle
- Strahov Monastery
- Petřín hill
DAY 3 – Riverside Walk
- Dancing House
- National Theatre
- Old Town Bridge Tower
- Jewish Quarter
- Letná Park
Prague travel tips: things to know before you go
- Book tickets for popular attractions in advance.
- Avoid tourist restaurants in the city centre.
- Remember that the Czech Crown is the currency.
- Wear comfortable shoes to walk around.
- Get up early and enjoy Prague without the crowds.
- Be wary of pickpockets in busy areas.
- Visit the capital off-season (spring and fall).
- Leave a tip of 10% for good service.
- Prepare your itinerary, but do not overplan.
- Avoid the Russian Dolls & buy local souvenirs.
Looking for another 3-day itinerary inspiration? Check out this article: 3 Magical Days in Edinburgh: City Itinerary
Prague 3-day Itinerary – Map
Click on the top left of the map to display the list of stops and locations.
Detailed 3-day Prague itinerary
This Prague travel itinerary covers all the best things to do and must-see attractions in 3 days and is perfect for a weekend getaway or if you visit the city for the first time.
On the other hand, remember that this 3-day itinerary is only a guide with recommendations. You are more than welcome to spend more days in the capital or add other stops to your route. Prague has a lot to offer: you will not run out of inspiration for things to do!
Bonus tips: plan your itinerary in advance, but leave room for the unexpected. Be ready and open to adapting your plans, and be ok with missing things if necessary!
Day 1 – The New & Old Town
1- Ramble through Wenceslas Square
Your first day in Prague begins in Wenceslas Square, a bustling square full of shops, restaurants and bars. The perfect place for a first taste of the Czech capital!
This square lies at the heart of the New Town, where nearby you will find the impressive neo-renaissance building of the National Museum (you are welcome to visit it), the statue of Saint Wenceslas and the Prague State Opera.
Take the time to wander around the area and enjoy its buzzing atmosphere. And if shopping is your thing, you have come to the right place! The square offers many opportunities, from big brands to independent boutiques.
2- Observe the Head of Franz Kafka
On your way to the Old Town, take a detour and stop at the quirky and fascinating Head of Franz Kafka, an outdoor sculpture created by David Černý representing Bohemian writer Franz Kafka. Located outside the Quadrio shopping centre, the statue is 11 metres tall and made of 42 rotating panels – hard to miss!
3- Wander in the Old Town Square
Welcome to one of the most famous areas of Prague, the Old Town Square, the oldest square in its historical centre.
During my stay in Prague, this square was an incredible discovery. I was fascinated by the diversity of its architecture and its atmosphere! Plus, the Christmas markets in its centre made it even more special.
In addition to being a fascinating place steeped in history and a wonder to behold, you will find plenty to do and see, including the Old Town Hall, the must-see Astronomical Clock, the Gothic Church of Our Lady before Týn, the Baroque St. Nicholas Church, the grand Golz-Kinský Palace and the memorial sculpture of Jan Hus.
Admire the Astronomical Clock
It is impossible not to mention this beautiful clock, also known as the Orloj, for your Prague bucket list.
Once in the Old Town Square, head to the Town Hall and stop at the Astronomical Clock to admire its one-of-a-kind design. First installed in 1410, it is the third-oldest astronomical clock in the world and the oldest clock still in operation.
Every hour from 9am to 11pm, the clock comes into motion with the procession of the Twelve Apostles. The place can get busy during those times, but it is still something to experience!
Tour the Old Town Hall & enjoy epic views
Dating back to 1338, the Old Town Hall is one of the most important landmarks in the Czech Republic and a collection of several historic houses.
Today, it is also a popular tourist attraction open daily for visits until late in the evening. The guided tour includes the chapel, the historical halls, the underground passages and the tower.
I recommend joining a guided tour. That is what I did during my stay, and I loved it. You will learn more about the mechanism of the Astronomical Clock, uncover years of fascinating history and have the chance to enjoy fantastic views over the city from its tower (perfect for sunset!).
Click here for more information on opening times and prices.
Visit the Churches
Around Old Town Square, you will find two main churches with distinct architecture: the Baroque Church of St. Nicholas and the Gothic Church of Our Lady before Týn.
Built between 1732 and 1737, the Baroque St. Nicholas Church stands in the corner of the Old Town Square, in place of a burnt-down Gothic church, the remains of which you will find in the basement. Step inside this white church and discover its marble altar, beautiful sculptures and stucco decoration.
Dominated the square is the Gothic Church of Our Lady before Týn – one of the most iconic landmarks of Prague. Admire its impressive 80-metre-tall tower from the outside and its rich Baroque architecture from the inside (it took almost two hundred years to build, explaining the change of style).
Uncover historical landmarks & buildings
You will find many historical gems around Old Town Square. Here are some of them:
In the centre of the square stands the Jan Hus Memorial, an impressive sculpture depicting Jan Hus, a Czech religious reformer and teacher who was burned for his progressive beliefs in Konstanz in 1415. And to remember this event, the country honours a national holiday on July 6.
On the east side of Old Town Square is Kinský Palace, a beautiful Rococo building constructed in the mid-18th century, now an art museum where you can enjoy exhibits amidst rich stucco and sculptural decoration.
Click here for more information on opening times and exhibitions.
4- Climb up the Powder Tower
From Old Town Square, you continue your journey through Prague with the Powder Tower, another impressive Gothic tower and one of the original city gates separating the Old Town from the New Town. At 44 metres above ground, you will find the observation gallery, which you can visit all year round for a panoramic view.
Click here for more information on opening times and prices.
5- Experience a one-of-the-kind beer spa
To end your first day in Prague with an experience like no other, I suggest stopping by the Original Beer Spa. Yes, you read it correctly! You will have the opportunity to relax in a beer bath whilst treating yourself to an unlimited supply of beer. It is not an activity for everybody, but it is something to try, especially great for couples!
Click here for more information on opening times and prices.
Alternatively, if beer is not your thing, continue strolling through the Old Town, enjoy a cruise at sunset or stop at a local restaurant for authentic Czech cuisine and drinks.
Day 2 – Malá Strana & Petřín
1- Walk across Charles Bridge
Your second day in Prague begins with one of its most significant landmarks, Charles Bridge, a medieval stone arch bridge that crosses the Vltava River. It is the oldest bridge still standing over the river in Prague and the second oldest in the Czech Republic, built by Charles IV in 1357.
Walking on the Charles Bridge is a fantastic experience and a great way to enjoy an open-air museum. Enjoy its statues along the route and the gorgeous views over the river before reaching the district of Malá Strana.
2- Explore Malá Strana
Malá Strana, also known as Lesser Town, is a hillside district of Prague overlooking the Vltava River to the Old Town. It is a vibrant neighbourhood full of narrow and colourful streets, traditional restaurants and pubs and hidden treasures such as the John Lennon Wall and Kampa Island.
It is a great place to wander and experience another side of Czech culture and history. Here are some of the best things to do in the area:
Discover Kampa island
Kampa is a small island in the Vltava River on the Malá Strana side, next to the Charles Bridge. It is a perfect place for families and couples to relax, discover some art and capture beautiful photos.
You will find plenty to do and see in this peaceful oasis.
For example, stop for a picnic in its garden, visit the Museum Kampa dedicated to modern Czech and Central European art or take unique photos of Charles Bridge from a different angle.
See the John Lennon Wall
Not far from Kampa Island, you will find the John Lennon Wall devoted to the famous Beatles singer. Embodying freedom of expression, it has been a symbolic burial place after his death, filled with John Lennon-inspired graffiti, Beatles song lyrics and drawings related to local and global causes.
The Wall is a great place to stop for a photo and be inspired by peaceful messages. You are also free to express your opinion on it – but spraying is prohibited.
Stroll through Nerudova Street
As you slowly make your way towards the castle, take a stroll up Nerudova Street, a picturesque cobbled street with richly decorated old Baroque houses connecting Lesser Town Square to Prague Castle.
The street takes its name from a famous Czech poet and journalist, Jan Neruda, who wrote many short stories about this Prague district. Nearby, you will find many restaurants, souvenir shops and embassies, but one of the most notable attributes of this street is the house signs used in place of numbers.
For example, on the facade of house n°210, you can see a sign with three violins, meaning that three generations of the founders of this instrument lived here.
3- Visit Prague Castle
Your next stop on your 3-day Prague itinerary is Prague Castle, the official office of the President of the Czech Republic and the largest castle complex with an area of nearly 70,000 m².
This UNESCO World Heritage Site, built around 880, consists of historical palaces, gardens, churches and fortified buildings of various architectural techniques, from Romanesque to Gothic inspiration.
Plus, the scenic view over the city from there is one of the best!
The entrance to the complex is free, but you need to purchase a ticket to visit the monuments. It is a great area to ramble through, and here are some of the best things to do and top sights to see:
- St. Vitus Cathedral: the largest and most important temple in Prague.
- Old Royal Palace: famous for its late Gothic vaulted ceiling.
- St. George Basilica: the oldest church building in Prague Castle.
- Golden Lane: a quaint street with colourful houses.
Click here for more information on opening times and prices.
During the month of December, you will also find Christmas markets scattered around – the atmosphere is lovely!
4- Make a detour to Strahov Monastery
Once your Prague Castle walk is over, head to Petrin Hill, but stop on your route at the Strahov Monastery, a Premonstratensian abbey founded in 1143, a must-see during your 3 days in Prague!
In this complex, you will find many historical attractions such as the Basilica of the Assumption of the Virgin Mary, the splendid Strahov Library with its frescoed Baroque Theological Hall and Classical Philosophy Hall, and the Strahov Gallery, one of the most significant European painting collections.
And if you love beer, the monastery has also been home to a famous brewery since the 13th century.
Click here for more information on opening times and prices.
5- Immerse yourself in nature on Petřín hill
You will end your second day in Prague with Petřín Hill, a hillside park with secluded gardens and clear paths leading to the top for panoramic views of the city. It is the perfect last stop to enjoy an incredible sunset and unwind after a long day of exploration.
To reach the summit of Petřín Hill, walk your way up (which takes around 30 minutes) or hop on the Petřín Funicular. The funicular departs from Ujezd Street in Malá Strana and is open all year round – plus, it is a fun activity to experience! Click here for more information.
In addition to beautiful panoramas, the hill also offers several attractions for adults and children. For example, stroll through the park, stop at the Memorial to the Victims of Communism, observe the stars at the Štefánik Observatory or climb the 299 steps to the top of Petřín Tower, an imitation of the Eiffel Tower offering scenic views – click here for more details.
Day 3 – Riverside Walk
1- Photograph the Dancing House
On your third and final day in Prague, you will enjoy a peaceful riverside walk from south to north, starting at the Dancing House, a spectacular building inspired by Fred Astaire and his partner Ginger Rogers.
Designed by Croatian-Czech architect Vlado Milunić in partnership with Canadian-American architect Frank Gehry, it represents a pillar of modern architecture, formally known as the Nationale-Nederlanden Building.
You can easily admire its design from the outside (hard to miss!) and also visit its interior. You will find inside a gallery, a hotel and a restaurant with a terrace offering a 360° view of Prague.
2- Marvel at the National Theatre
You continue your journey along the Vltava River to the National Theatre, a splendid venue for new and classical ballet, opera and theatre performances. This Neo-Renaissance building by architect Josef Zítek is the most significant theatre in the Czech Republic and a remarkable landmark to discover for its art, culture and history.
To learn more, step inside the theatre and join a guided tour taking you through each floor. From the underground foundations to the auditorium and terrace with views over Petřín Hill and Prague Castle, this tour is the perfect activity for all ages – and ideal for a rainy day!
Click here for more information.
3- Stop at the Old Town Bridge Tower
On your way north, you will encounter a familiar landmark you have crossed before: Charles Bridge. However, this time around, climb the 138 steps of its Old Town Bridge Tower to enjoy a sweeping panorama of the bridge from the viewing gallery.
4- Explore the Jewish Quarter
Further north, before reaching the Letná district, you will come across the Jewish Quarter (Josefov), located between the Old Town Square and the Vltava River. The area is a testimony to the history of the Jews in Prague and forms the best-preserved complex of Jewish historical monuments in Europe.
Its religious buildings and cemeteries include the Old Jewish Cemetery, the Spanish Synagogue, the Maisel Synagogue, the Jewish Ceremonial Hall and the Old-New Synagogue. Inside the Klausen Synagogue, you will also find a permanent exhibition of the Jewish Museum devoted to Jewish traditions and customs.
Walk around the area, soak up the history and enter each building for a deeper understanding. And if you prefer, you can also join a guided tour.
5- Admire the view from Letná Park
Your 3-day Prague itinerary ends in Letná Park, a vast green space on Letná hill, built on an embankment overlooking the Vltava River. Once there, you may notice a very large ticking metronome. It was once the area that housed a large monument to Stalin, which blew up in 1962.
Letná Park is the ideal place to relax and unwind after three days of exploration. It is also the perfect spot for kids as you will find many playgrounds and picnic areas and for couples looking to end their city break with a beautiful sunset over the city, surrounded by tranquillity.
Unforgettable experiences I recommend
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How long to spend in Prague
I suggest spending at least 3 days in Prague.
3 days are the perfect amount of time to immerse yourself in the unique atmosphere of the Czech capital and discover its main attractions. It will allow you to spend time at the Old Town Square, Prague Castle, Charles Bridge and its many parks – without rushing!
Luckily, Prague is not a big city and is easily accessible on foot, making it the ideal place for a weekend getaway – for first-timers, families or couples.
On the other hand, spending more time is always a great thing. It will allow you to see more and truly connect with the culture and locals!
In my experience, I spent 4 days in Prague (but 3 full days), and it was perfect. I was alone for this trip (I worked with Aria Hotel) – which was my first solo trip! – but always felt safe. I had enough time to work and explore the capital. I particularly loved wandering around the Old Town and Malá Strana.
However long you stay, leave room for exploration. Prague is full of great sites and attractions, but one of the best things to do is get lost in its quaint streets and admire its Baroque and Gothic buildings.
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Plan your epic 3-day city break & live a unique experience in Prague.
How to get to Prague
The best way to get to Prague will depend on where you come from and your budget, but there are many options to reach the Czech capital.
One of the quickest ways to get to Prague is by plane. You will likely arrive at Václav Havel Airport Prague (PRG), the main international airport serving the capital. It is well-connected to major cities worldwide, but please, try to prioritise direct flights to reduce your carbon footprint – if flying is the only option. From the airport, you can easily reach the city centre by taxi, bus or the Airport Express shuttle.
One of the most eco-friendly ways to get to Prague is by train. The capital is well-connected to various European cities by train via its main train station, Praha hlavní nádraží. For example, international trains connect Prague to cities such as Vienna, Berlin, Munich and Budapest.
Finally, the most affordable option for getting to Prague is by coach. It is a great way to reach the Czech capital if you are exploring Europe on a budget, but it may take longer. Bus services run from various European cities to Prague via its different terminals, including Florenc and Černý Most. Check out companies like FlixBus and Eurolines, which offer affordable long-distance journeys.
How to get around Prague
The best way to get around Prague is on foot. Getting around the city by walking is ideal for appreciating its Baroque and Gothic architecture and immersing yourself in its culture.
The Czech capital is compact, and all the main attractions are close to each other, so you will not have any problems getting around – especially in the Old Town or Malá Strana.
Walking will also allow you to get to know the capital better, get lost in its alleys and discover hidden gems!
BY PUBLIC TRANSPORT
If walking is difficult or the place you want to reach is too far, use buses, metros or trams. Prague has an extensive public transport network covering the city centre and linking to remote areas, easy and reliable – perfect for tired legs or getting around faster.
You can buy your tickets at the main tram and bus stops, metro stations, orange ticket vending machines inside the trams or at an information centre.
You can also find different types of passes, such as a 3-day pass – check this website for more information.
Bonus tips: have a look at Tram 22. It follows a scenic route passing by some of the best attractions, such as Prague Castle and Malá Strana.
Discovering Prague by bike is another great option, as it is ideal for exploring your surroundings in a fun and convenient way.
However, cycling in Prague is not always easy. The city has a lot of work to do toward developing cycling pathways, and congested narrow roads can make it challenging for cyclists to navigate around slow pedestrians – something to keep in mind.
Planning a city break in Helsinki in Finland? Check out this article: Helsinki Travel Guide: 10 Best Things to Do
Best time to visit Prague
The best time to visit Prague is in early spring and fall when there are fewer crowds.
Peak seasons, such as late spring, summer and Christmas, are overly busy and expensive. I visited Prague in December for work, and the streets and main attractions were full of tourists. On the other hand, the atmosphere was lovely, and I loved wandering through the Christmas markets! I guess it depends on what you want to do and see.
If you prefer quieter months, visit Prague in March-April or September-October. The temperatures will still be comfortable (but take warm clothes and a waterproof jacket), and there will be fewer crowds, making it the ideal time to explore the capital, connect with locals and participate in tours to learn more about the history of Prague.
If you like festivals, visit Prague in May. The colours will be gorgeous with the trees in bloom, and you will be able to enjoy some of its best events, including the Food Festival, Beer Festival and Spring Festival.
Whatever season you choose, you will have a great time! Prague is beautiful any time of the year, and the crowds are easy to ignore. Get up early, book your tickets in advance and be patient 🙂
Where to stay in Prague for 3 days
THE BEST NEIGHBOURHOODS IN PRAGUE
Are you looking for the best place to stay in Prague? Here is an overview of the top neighbourhoods in the Czech capital:
- Old Town: the best overall area to stay in Prague for its central location and remarkable heritage. Particularly ideal for first-time visitors. From there, you can easily walk to the main highlights of Prague and soak up its unique atmosphere.
- Malá Strana: the best neighbourhood to stay in Prague for couples looking for a romantic getaway. This picturesque area is full of history and elegance, from narrow cobbled streets to centuries-old houses and Prague Castle.
- New Town: the best area to stay in Prague for families seeking tranquillity and proximity to the main attractions. It is also the ideal location if you need quick transit as you will be within walking distance of the Central Railway Station.
- Karlin: the best place to stay in Prague for visitors on a budget. It enjoys an ideal location within walking distance of the Old Town whilst being a quiet and trendy residential neighbourhood.
- Zizkov: the best neighbourhood to stay in Prague for its nightlife, vibrant atmosphere and affordable accommodations. This buzzing district welcomes you amid an exceptional amount of Czech beer pubs, bars, restaurants and beer gardens. Have fun!
I suggest using Booking.com to search, compare and reserve your accommodation, and if possible, select a place with flexible cancellation – in case of emergency or if things do not go as planned.
I had the chance to stay three nights in Malá Strana during my time in Prague. I was there for a partnership with two luxury hotels, Aria Hotel and Golden Well Hotel, and both enjoyed an idyllic location! It was perfect for me to discover the city on foot whilst being near all the main attractions. I know the area can also get busy, but I did not find it excessive and did not notice any noise at night.
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What to pack for 3 days in Prague
Each suitcase will look different to everyone, depending on when you are going and for how long, but here are some city trip essentials:
- Comfortable walking shoes (to keep up with your itinerary)
- A waterproof jacket (to dodge the rain) ⇢ check out my favourite winter coat
- A good backpack (to access your stuff anytime) ⇢ check out my favourite backpack
- Phone and tablet (to listen to music or use as GPS)
- Camera (to capture your incredible vacation)
- All chargers (indispensable) ⇢ check out these portable chargers
- Passport, driving licence, and any necessary visas
- Credit card and cash (to bring home souvenirs)
- Travel books and guides (to discover the best of the capital)
- A reusable water bottle (to stay hydrated on the go) ⇢ check out my favourite bottle
- Notebook or travel diary (to record your thoughts) ⇢ check out my favourite notebook
IMPORTANT – take care of your belongings and watch out for pickpockets, especially in busy tourist areas such as the Old Town and Astronomical Clock.
Check out this page for more inspiration on eco-friendly products & gear.
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Sustainable travel in Prague
Sustainable travel means exploring the world whilst being aware of your surroundings and having a positive social, environmental and economic impact on the places you visit.
Want to know more? Check out this article:
Sustainable Travel Guide to Prague, Czech Republic
Being a responsible traveller in Prague is possible! Here are some sustainable tips for reducing your carbon footprint:
- Book direct flights (which require less fuel than indirect flights) and offset your carbon footprint. But, do not use carbon offsetting as a complete solution. Combine it with other sustainable practices, like avoiding single-use plastic on the plane and mindfully packing your suitcase for your green holiday.
- Select an eco-friendly accommodation. It is not always easy to determine whether a hotel has eco-conscious practices, but try to look on their website for green credentials and ask questions. You can also use Bookdifferent or Ecobnb to help you decide.
- Walk as much as possible or use public transport! Prague is a compact city easily accessible on foot, and you will not produce any emissions.
- Eat at local restaurants that use produce from the region. It will contribute to the local economy and reduce your carbon footprint by supporting restaurants where food does not come from long distances.
- Always respect the local heritage. Treat people and their surroundings with respect. Sustainable travel is not only about the environment but also about the local communities. So, always be respectful and try to learn a few Czech words!
Want to know more?
- The Complete Guide to Sustainable Travel
- 10 Best Travel Apps for Exploring Sustainably
- Best Ecotourism Activities Around the World
Download your FREE sustainable travel checklist ↓
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Prague travel planning guide
Yes, buying insurance is always valuable when travelling abroad. Enjoy your city break to Prague stress-free with one of my favourite providers, Nomad Insurance.
Yes, tap water is safe to drink all over Prague. However, I also recommend travelling with the UltraPress Purifier Bottle, a lightweight filtered water bottle perfect for reducing plastic and staying hydrated.
Yes, renting a car in Prague is easy and is a great way to explore outside the city freely. I recommend booking yours with Rentalcars.com – they offer a variety of operators for all budgets.
The best way to book your accommodation in Prague is with Booking.com – my favourite platform to compare and reserve places to stay each night, from affordable hostels to luxury boutique hotels.
I recommend booking your plane with Skyscanner. It has been my favourite platform for years, as it allows me to book the cheapest flights whilst lowering my carbon emissions.
3 days in Prague – FAQ
I suggest spending at least 3 days in Prague. 3 days are the perfect amount of time to immerse yourself in the unique atmosphere of the Czech capital and discover its main attractions. It will allow you to spend time at the Old Town Square, Prague Castle, Charles Bridge and its many parks – without rushing!
The best months to go to Prague are March-April and September-October. The temperatures will be pleasant, and there will be fewer crowds, making it the ideal time to explore the capital, connect with locals and participate in tours to learn more about the history of Prague.
I recommend staying in the Old Town for 3 days in Prague. It is the ideal area for a city getaway thanks to its central location and rich heritage – particularly great for first-time visitors. From there, you can easily walk to the main highlights and attractions of the capital.
No, Prague is generally considered more affordable compared to many other European capitals, as it offers a good balance between value for money and quality experiences. However, the cost of your trip will also depend on your travel preferences and habits.
Yes, Prague is a very walkable city, and it is one of the best ways to explore its historic and charming neighbourhoods. Many of its main attractions and landmarks are located in the city centre and are within walking distance of each other, making it the perfect destination for a weekend getaway!
And you, have you ever visited Prague or would you like to go one day?
Let me know in the comments below!
With love ♡