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Prague holiday packages

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Map of hotels in Prague

Our recommended flight + hotel offers

3 days / 2 nights
DepartingFri, 29 Mar 2019
More options for these dates
The Golden Wheel Boutique Hotel
29 Mar 2019 - 31 Mar 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.5
From 184€ per person
Hotel Sunrise
29 Mar 2019 - 31 Mar 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.5
From 187€ per person
Boutique Hotel Seven Days
29 Mar 2019 - 31 Mar 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.5
From 215€ per person
King Charles Boutique Residence
29 Mar 2019 - 31 Mar 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.5
From 155€ per person
3 days / 2 nights
DepartingFri, 19 Apr 2019
More options for these dates
Hotel Louis Leger
19 Apr 2019 - 21 Apr 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.0
From 236€ per person
Theatrino Hotel
19 Apr 2019 - 21 Apr 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.0
From 234€ per person
Hotel Raffaello
19 Apr 2019 - 21 Apr 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.0
From 242€ per person
Grandium Prague
19 Apr 2019 - 21 Apr 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.5
From 281€ per person
3 days / 2 nights
DepartingFri, 19 Jul 2019
More options for these dates
Alqush Downtown Hotel
19 Jul 2019 - 21 Jul 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.5
From 156€ per person
Anna Hotel
19 Jul 2019 - 21 Jul 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.5
From 165€ per person
Hotel Galileo
19 Jul 2019 - 21 Jul 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.5
From 197€ per person
Hotel Beranek Prague
19 Jul 2019 - 21 Jul 2019
TripAdvisor rating 4.0
From 157€ per person
Hotel ratings in Prague
Hotel Lunik
3067696
From 166€ per person
Nice hotel with great location .
TripAdvisor rating 4.0
Nov 06, 2018
Green Garden Hotel
3067696
From 241€ per person
Stay in couple
TripAdvisor rating 4.5
Feb 17, 2019
Cadca, Slovakia
Amigo City Centre Hotel
Prague
From 148€ per person
Beautiful hotel!
TripAdvisor rating 4.0
Nov 15, 2018
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Flight and hotel Prague

Presenting Prague

History stretching back a millennium, Europe's best beer and exquisite architecture are just some of the features of package holidays in Prague. Art Nouveau treasures, artistic masterpieces and curious artefacts await you in this ancient and intriguing European city.

With one of Europe's largest classical music festivals and Christmas markets to cheer the Scroogiest of visitors, Prague is packed with culture year round. Its restaurants and cafés also happen to serve enough goulash soup and sophisticated pastries to satisfy the most gluttonous gastronomer. Yet there's still more to pique your appetite for Prague.

What to know before booking flights and hotels in Prague

Flights to Prague run regularly from the UK, and the time difference is just an hour. You can catch a direct flight from Dublin or Cork to Prague. Once you've booked your Prague flight and hotel, you'll need to buy some Czech korunas, which are the main currency. Even if you don't speak Czech, you likely won't encounter a language barrier, as English and German are also spoken widely.

When is the best time for city breaks to Prague?

July and August are the warmest months for city breaks in Prague, which can get cold in winter. Despite the low temperatures, however, the city's Christmas markets are some of the prettiest in Europe. Spring's classical music festival is also a popular time for package holidays in Prague.

What is there to do on weekends in Prague?

Bill Murray famously travelled from Berlin to Prague for the night to see the city's famous astronomic clock in action. Dating from 1410, an animated skeleton still strikes a bell every hour, and attendant figures shake their heads, signalling their reticence to leave this mortal coil. Make the most of your time in the city, and make sure to do the following:

  • Visit museums. The Jewish Museum is situated in one of the city's most atmospheric spots, the Josefov neighbourhood, which is home to a number of synagogues and the Old Jewish Cemetery. Once used by the Nazis to precipitate anti-Semitic propaganda, the museum now holds one of the world's largest collections of Jewish artefacts.
  • Philosophize in the Strahov Library. No less intriguing than the tomes within its collection is the architecture and interior of this 17th-century treasure. Spectacular frescoes and spiral staircases vie with the curious collection, which spans 9th-century codexes, sea creatures and whale penises.
  • Visit during the Prague Spring festival and enjoy a programme of classical concerts to rival any in Europe. Theatres, churches and other impressive venues vibrate with dulcet tones. Be sure to book early.

What is there to see during weekends in Prague?

Traverse the Charles Bridge and you'll be travelling back through almost 700 years of history. Commissioned by Charles IV in 1357, its Baroque statues are at their most atmospheric before the bustle of the day begins. The most famous of them is the statue of St John of Nepomuk, who was supposedly thrown off the bridge in his armour for failing to disclose the queen's secrets.

The spires and flying buttresses of Prague Castle zoom into the Prague skyline. The interior of this fairytale fortress is bursting with museums and galleries containing the Czech Republic's most prestigious art and artefacts. With works by Van Gogh, Picasso, Schiele, and Klimt, the National Gallery's collection of old masters includes a who's who of artistic masters. You'll also find treasures from the surrealist, cubist and Czech schools.

Eating and drinking in Prague

Start your culinary circuit with a coffee at Municipal House. Beneath ceilings flowing with Art Nouveau coving, you can contemplate the symbolism behind the sculptures. The structure was once the Royal Court and seat of Bohemian kings in the 14th century. Try trdelnik pastries filled with chocolate or cinnamon sugar. Enjoy sví?ková (braised beef) at century-old Café Louvre, which counts Albert Einstein and Franz Kafka among its famous patrons. Grab a refreshing, unfiltered dark and amber beer at 17th-century Strahov Monastic Brewery, and look out for traditional and hearty goulash soup, a vestige of the Austro-Hungarian Empire. Mincovna, in the Old Town Square, serves theirs with a refreshing pilsner.

Presents from Prague

Whereas Prague's puppets can be found hanging out all over the city, the shops near Charles Bridge have the largest variety. Shop for Bohemian crystal at Moser, or pick up some tea leaves. Weekend markets groan with wooden toys and other local specialities – try Havel's market in the city centre. If beer isn't your tipple, try Becherovka liqueur, a popular herbal digestif that packs a punch.