Silenzio Hotel

4 out of 5 stars4 Stars

Na Karlovce 2565/1b, Prague, 16000, Czech Republic
Silenzio Hotel
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Satisfaction Excellent
Very Good

Value Score Great Value!

Costs 29% less than similarly rated 4 star hotels

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  • Solo100
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More about Prague


Katedrala sv. Vita insideKatedrala sv. Vita inside

View from Charles Bridge - Certovka and Old MillView from Charles Bridge - Certovka and Old Mill

Street scenesStreet scenes


Forum Posts

Night Time Attractions and Places to visit

by RollenD

Hi everyone. This is the second time I'm posting this question as I didn't receive specific replies previously. I'm aware of the usual tourist attractions at Prague. What I want to know is which of these attractions is better to visit at night. I was making an itinerary of my visit to Prague in April and realized that most of the places I want to visit look appropriate only for daytime. I need to know 3 tourist attractions that are must visit at night. Please exclude clubs and the likes. Thanks in advance everybody.

Re: Night Time Attractions and Places to visit

by qaminari

The first time I went to Prague I was working and had no time to go sight-seeing during the day, so we took a taxi tour by night. I can still remember how magical and atmospheric that was, especially the arcaded street which features in the Amadeus film, around the castle and along the river e.g. Charles Bridge. That said, I wouldn't say any of these are necessarily "better" at night, just different!

Re: Night Time Attractions and Places to visit

by northeast80

As the previous poster says no where is better, just different. You can get nice views and photos from anywhere higher in Prague, I'd recomend the Metronome, but not sure how safe that is at night. It's a popular skateboard area but it looks out over the city, as does the castle area on the other side of the river. You get nice views looking up to it from the river side too.

There are, of course, all sorts of events on in the evenings. I went to the Opera one evening at the Prague State Opera, they had subtitles above the proscenium arch in Czech, English and another langauge I cannot remember. (Possibly Italian as it was Rigoletto).

Re: Night Time Attractions and Places to visit

by packtarl

Once you get there and see what there is to see you can make your mind up what you might like to see by night. I wouldnt worry about an itinerary because the tourist area is reasonably compact and as you walk along you will move from one thing of interest to another. There isnt enough to seperate them to day/night viewing so just play it by ear. Charles Bridge is nice by night when its all illuminated and looks much different than by day but you dont need to set aside any specific time to see it.Just go down when youre not doing anything else.You will probably find that when your stay is over you will have seen pretty much seen everything by day and night anyway.

Re: Night Time Attractions and Places to visit

by RollenD

Thanks a lot everybody

Travel Tips for Prague

when in doubt there's always MacDonald's

by ScottHurl

Yes, there are options just off the old town. Some of the bars stay open until 5 am. If they are all closed, they have a MacDonald's that is 24hrs just off of Old town near the muzeum metro station. Getting around town is a little tricky after 12 midnight because the metro shuts down. If you have to take a taxi,haggle with them!!You will be almost shocked how much money you will save. Unless money is no object.

Try to either stay up very...

by tom0990

Try to either stay up very late or get up at the crack of dawn and see the Karlsbrücke without so many people on it. I don't know if I've just read too much Kafka or what, but somehow I have a slightly eerie or excitable feeling the entire time I'm there.

Do not worry of frowning faces

by Mariqua

In generall czech people are very weak in foreign languages. So if you ask someone for help you may see frowning face. This does not mean any signs of hostility but simply a person does not understand and does not want to communicate. Due to communist era a lot of especially older people do speak only a little bit of russian. It is much more better with young generation who can speak at least basic of english or german. In Prague it should not be problem to order in english or german in restaurants especially in the centre. In the countryside it might be more problem to speak with a stuff but menus are usually in two languages. The more west the more german language, of course, due to boarders with Germany. I would reccommend to learn few word which warm up the people faces, they will be happy to hear you trying to pronounce czech words. There is an english - czech dictionary web site.

Packing List

by rachelnbill

I took 1 large softsided suitcase and a backpack on wheels. This was fine, altho I learned that one can 'do' with a lot less! Our checked luggage was lost for 5 days. Fortunately I had a change of underwear and toiletries in my backpack. Always a good idea! December/January in Prague is cold! I wore a top coat, gloves, scarf and was very comfortable. I always pack silk long underwear so I can layer if need be. Comfortable walking shoes are the primary need. It snowed one night, so the walks were slippery next day. The city was so beautiful with the blanket of new snow and sunshine and blue skies. We were very fortunate in the weather while we were there. The usual. Just be sure you put your essentials in your carry-on. I took my 35mm automatic and used 400 speed film. It did just fine. An even higher speed would not be bad, as some of the days were overcast.

Outside the City of Prague

by MrBill

The following is taken from some TIPS I gave someone who asked me about activities outside of Prague. I thought I would share them with you, too.

Hey Joe,

thanks for reading my pages. I guess April might be a little early, if it is a late Spring, and the weather is still a little cold or gray. I would shoot for May/June, which is still ahead of the crowds in July/August. May would be fine if that suits your schedule.

The Czech Republic has so many castles, forests, mountains, etc. It is a small country and easy to get from one side to the other. I would definately rent a car and see the cities outside of Prague. Pilzen and the Pilzner brewery. Bruno, which has a nice city center, but is much less spoilt than Prague. Lieberetz (sp?) which is on the way to Dresden, Germany (also worth a one day visit), which is in the mountains for hiking. Melnick, which looks over the confluence of the Elbe and Vlatava rivers. There is a great church there and restaurant with a patio overlooking the river where you can enjoy a nice bottle of Bohemian wine. I have spent many enjoyable Sundays there, on the way back to Prague, after a weekend of hiking in the mountains and surrounding hills.

There are some interesting sandstone cliffs and caves outside Prague to the northwest. I cannot remember their name at the moment, but I suppose you might locate them on a topographical map? Also nice for hiking. You will find prices outside Prague quite a bit cheaper. Try every beer you can. They are not all good, but so much fun to find the ones you like. And, they taste so good after a long hike.

I dunno. If I think of anything else, I will let you know. That is it for the moment. But, a nice trip down memory lane for me. Take care and enjoy your trip to Prague. All the best.



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 Silenzio Hotel

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Silenzio Hotel Prague

Address: Na Karlovce 2565/1b, Prague, 16000, Czech Republic