Magical Places on Earth

Come wander with us!

Destinations Europe

Prague Travel Guide, A Complete City Guide in 2021

Prague travel guide

Rare is a city that bares its stately grace without a hint of pretension. Rarer still is the city that is not outdated by its own oldness, which presents its history without getting lost in it. Rare is the city that embraces without consuming. Rare is Prague. You can walk around for days, weeks, even months admiring the beauty of this city. One can get lost in the charming Old Town and find something new each time. Here’s a complete Prague travel guide for you.

Whatever you do, the feeling of walking around in a city that looks like some fantasy land is unmatched. Prague is Disneyland for adults, where the sights are always stunning and the delicious Czech beer flows freely in everyone’s soul.

This city offers some famous spots which are also still visible and make for fascinating explorations, as do their associated personalities, from Rudolf II to Franz Kafka. When the center gets too much, hit the neighborhoods – Vinohrady, Žižkov, Karlín, Holešovice – which throw up all kinds of interesting surprises, from independent galleries and cozy jazz bars to the sights of the catchy bars.

Read more: Prague: Affordable, Touristy, And Fantastic


Let’s not beat around the bush here, Prague doesn’t have the best reputation when it comes to food. Everyone thinks of big stews with dumplings. Meat meat and more meat. Oh, and lots of beer thrown in there for good measure.

Yes, the food is like that, but it’s really delicious too. Hearty and warming, perfect for visiting Prague in winter. Following are the some of the foods you should try when you visit Prague.

1. Chlebíčky (an open-faced sandwich)


Chlebíčky is definitely one of the things everyone should eat once you visit Prague. it looks like a sandwich which is open-faced and usually they eat it here for breakfast as well as family social events. It is made up of bread-like things with different toppings like cucumber, egg, salami, and ham at many shops across the city.

This open-faced sandwich is usually eaten for breakfast or lunch, and locals like to serve it during celebrations and other social gatherings. You will find this baguette-like bread with different toppings like cucumber, egg, salami, and ham at many deli shops across the city.


It costs around 20 CZK.

2. Trdelník (chimney cake)

Trdelník Prague travel guide
credits : dreamstime

Trdelník tastes like a sweet and savory pastry type dish. They prepared it bt wrapping a small amount of dough around a tiny stick and then heating that stick over the flame until the color of the pastry turned golden brown.


You can easily find them around 60 CZK or $2.6.

3. Grilované klobásy (grilled sausage)

Grilované klobásy Prague travel guide
credits: bautrips

No Prague food guide would be complete without mentioning the fabulous grilované klobásy. It’s basically grilled sausages that are placed inside a roll and served with a bunch of different sauces. It can easily be found from dozen of stalls around the city.


It starts from 70 CZK but usually, it depends upon the place where you are eating.

 4. Dumplings (both savory and fruit)

Dumplings czeck Prague travel guide
credits: The plate princess

Where to eat in Prague when you are craving dumplings? Do you know what the good news is? You can easily find a dumpling meal in Prague. The most popular meals with dumplings are raiska, goulash, and svičková.

The ingredients in it are basically sweet tomato sauce and dumplings. The soup is usually made by using chopped tomatoes and tomato paste, where you add the cooked beef, add a variety of spices. There are different version are avalible from strawberry and apricot to blueberry and jam dubml;ings. And don’t even try to think about the number of calories these bad boys have.


It starts from 39 CZK a piece to up to 49 CZK or 59 CZK.

Top sights to visit in Prague

These are the must-see attractions in Prague that you should miss at any cost.

1. Old Town Square (Staromestské námestí)

Old Town Prague travel guide
Photo by Kaishin | OneLushLife on Unsplash

Step into the Old Town Square (Staroměstské náměstí) and journey back in time, 600 or 700 years. As you stand in wonder, the exciting history of Prague fills the air.

The Old Town Square is one of two main squares in Prague (Wenceslas Square is the other, just 5 minutes walk away).

With its ancient buildings and magnificent churches, this is one of the most beautiful historical sights in Europe.

2. Charles Bridge

Charles bridge Prague travel guide
Photo by Vlad Kiselov on Unsplash

Charles Bridge in Prague is one of the most interesting and charming places you’ll visit. It connects the Old Town with Malá Strana (Lesser Town). Like a lot of places in Prague, People are deeply in love with this bridge. And it’s easy to see why. The Gothic tower, the 30 statues, and a cobbled surface make it one of the most stunning places in the world.

No doubt it’s a crowded place. But don’t give up – its beauty is unique that you won’t forget ever. 

3. Prague Castle

Photo by Florian van Duyn on Unsplash

This stunning Prague Castle serves double duty as the office of the Czech president and a popular tourist destination. The complex where it stands is also home to several other attractions. 

Prague Castle has stood in this spot for more than a thousand years and covers a lot of areas. A UNESCO World Heritage site, the grounds feature a variety of architectural styles, including everything from 10th-century Romanesque buildings to Gothic structures from the 14th century. Throughout its history, the castle and the area around it have gone through extensive restoration and renovations. 

4. St. Nicholas Church

Photo by Léa V on Unsplash

Located in Lesser Town , the St. Nicholas Church is famous for its maical baroque architecture, intricate frescoes and classical sculptures. 

Although the site of the church dates back to the 13th century, the construction of the church that stands today wasn’t completed until the 1760s. Here, tourists will find one of the largest frescos in Europe as well as an organ system with more than 4,000 pipes that were once played by Mozart. Along with being an active parish, the church hosts more than 200 concerts per year. 

Some more attractions to visit

  • Prague Astronomical
  • St. Vitus Cathedral
  • Dancing House
  • Wenceslas Square
  • Staroměstská radnice

Read more: 5 Budget-Friendly Things To Do In Prague

Money-saving tips

Use Public Transport

Do not take cabs for inter-city travel. Use public transport or take a shuttle bus from the airport instead. – Avoid the Italian restaurants and sushi in the city center and buy Czech food.

Avoid eating near the Charles Bridge

Most of the restaurants near the Charles Bridge are double the prices compared to the local ones. Ask around, see where the locals dine and enjoy a cheap and hearty meal of pork, sauce, dumplings, and a beer for only 120 CZK!

Eat cheap 

The best way to eat cheap is to take a tram to the outer edge of the city to find restaurants. The food here will be cheaper as compared to the main city.

Always take public transportation

There are so many public transport options here try to use them as 30-minute ticket is only 24 CZK.

Visit the parks and churches

Photo by Kristi Simko on Unsplash

The city is full of gardens, churches and beautiful parks. There are so many free concerts performance taking place there before Covid-19. Some of the most beautiful churches here are Saint Vitus Cathedral, Saint Nicholas’ Church, and The Church of Our Lady Before Tyn.

Where to stay?

Photo by HyoSun Rosy Ko on Unsplash


Everyone knows Prague is a super famous traveling destination, good hotels and apartments are always getting sold out fast, so, as usual, we suggest you book your stay as soon as possible!

Below you can find some of the great places to stay that we are we going to tell in this Prague travel guide.

Middle-priced (60€ – 160€)

  • MOODs Charles Bridge – This is a 4-star boutique hotel in the Old Town, which is a 6 minutes walk from the Astronomical Clock. It has
  • Wi-Fi
  • a small gym
  • you can make reservations for a massage as well!
  • Hotel Leonardo Prague – This is another boutique hotel located in a quiet location in the Old Town, very close to Charles Bridge and the Jewish Quarter and has all the elegant rooms and suites furnished with antique pieces from Prague’s Art Nouveau heritage. All rooms are allergy-free and they come with free Wi-Fi, air-conditioning, a safety deposit box, and more.

Budget (up to 70€)

  • Old Prague Hotel – Wondering where to stay in Prague center on a budget? This hotel is located in an 1895 building with all decorations kept in-sync with the historic site but still modern and comfortable! All the rooms have a private bathroom, free Wi-Fi, and they come with a courtyard or street view.
  • Hostel Kaiser – This is a great option of cheap hotels in Prague that offers a nice and comfy shared lounge where you can sit and relax. It is a modern hotel in terms of appliances, décor, and furniture while being very comfortable.

Luxury Hotels

Some of the luxury hotels in this Prague travel guide are:

Nightlife in Prague

Prague travel guide never complete without night life. Just off the bustling Wenceslas Square, there is a Music Bar in Palác Lucerna which is one of Prague’s biggest clubs. Though it boasts one of the city’s more spacious dance floors, it also fills up faster than most. Don’t miss their 1980s nights, where you can dance unironically to ‘Never Gonna Give You Up’ with people from all over the world. Lucerna also doubles as a concert venue and hosts some surprisingly big names.


Roxy Prague travel guide
Photo by David Jackson on Unsplash

One of Prague’s nightlife staples, Roxy is a guaranteed exhilarating night out. The atmosphere here is vibrant, and the club’s interior – with its one-of-a-kind art and in-your-face color scheme – only adds to the ambiance. Roxy’s aim is to ‘revive the space of the music club through visual arts’, and that symbiotic relationship between its art and music makes for a brilliant assault on the senses.

Karlovy Lazne

Photo by Arthur Podzolkin on Unsplash

Some locals will tell you to avoid this place at all costs but there’s a reason why Karlovy Lazne always has a massive line of eager partygoers outside. The five-story club claims to be the biggest club in Central Europe. It’s equipped with a dance floor for seemingly every genre of music. That makes it a good option for a big group that can be picky about what they want. There’s also an ice bar inside. It’s a bit of a tourist trap, with a cover fee within a cover fee but, objectively, it’s pretty damn cool.

U Sudu

It’s got the vibe of a sports bar or pub, but its setting is far removed from any drinking den you’ve been to. U Sudu is one of Prague’s cellar bars – aka a bar in a cellar. Like drinking in a dungeon, but cozier, it’s an ideal spot for casual hangouts and atmospheric dates. As long as you aren’t claustrophobic, that is. Prague travel guide never completes without talking about this bar.

Languages Spoken in Prague

The official language of the Czech republic is Czechwhich is being spoken by over 96% of the people. But don’t worry speaking English is fine and people understand German to a lesser extent.

Best time to visit Prague

Spring (April to Early June)

Photo by Baptiste RIFFARD on Unsplash

Days are longer, Accommodations are cheaper and fewer tourists, awesome weather.

Summer (late June to August)

Most people visit Europe at this time. Everything is expensive, but there’s a vibe at this time.

Fall till Winters

Days are shorter, Accommodations are cheaper and less tourists, cold and chilly weather.

Photo by Archie on Unsplash

So do you have any questions about the planning trip to Prague? We really hope you like our Prague travel guide And is there anything you would like to add? Let us know in the comments below.

Spread the love