Vila Kozlovka

Kozlovska 24, Prague 6, Prague, 160 00, Czech Republic
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Forum Posts

VISITING TEREZIN

by packtarl

I intend to visit the Terezin Memorial during my stay in Prague over the Easter weekend. I don't want to use a guided tour as I prefer to suit myself. I have read that I can get the bus from Florenc bus station. Is this still possible? How often are the buses? What is the fare? and finally is there a charge to get in at Terezin? Thankyou.

Re: VISITING TEREZIN

by leics

You can find bus timetables and fares here:

http://jizdnirady.idnes.cz/autobusy/spojeni/?lng=e

Bus takes about 50 minutes from Holešovice station, costs from 75CZK. I note that the link does not give info about buses leaving from Florenc,

Terezin does have an entrance fee, yes. You will find info in English here;

http://www.pamatnik-terezin.cz/showdoc.do?docid=166

You may find

http://www.outsideprague.com/terezin/getting_to_terezin.html

useful.

Re: VISITING TEREZIN

by nicolaitan

some of these issues are covered on my terezin page under transportation.

Travel Tips for Prague

Spanish tours/ Tour del conocedor de Praga

by Carmela71

We wanted a tour in Spanish around the city, and we were very impress with the publicity and itinerary of this one. It was 6 hours, gave you lunch and a tour on boat for around 1000 crowns (33 euros).

David had a great knowledge of the city and its history and was willing to share with us information about the country and the people.

If you are looking for an Spanish tour, do not hesitate, go to Wenceslao Sqaure underneath the horse at 9,15 and look the for the man with the red umbrella!

Thanks David
Telefono (++420) 283871220
Movil (++420) 736446043
elconocedor@post.cz

Jewish Quarter

by micas_pt

Jewish Quarter is situated within Old Town, and it is rich both in sights and in history. Here, main attractions are: the Old Jewish Cemetery; the varied synagogues which differ in style but complete each other in exhibitions and historic data; from these the one that impressed me the most was the Spanish Synagogue.

Learn Czech

by Nimier

Czech is a difficult language. Czech people seem to know that and reward (like Italians- not like often in my homecountries France and Germany) if you try a little bit. As everywhere I try always to learn some words as sign of politeness (Please, Thank you , Hello - very simple : Ahoi, Good bye). But in Prague most people one meets speak English (much better than my Czech) and language is really not a barrier for the visit.

Vinohrady

by gmg61

"Vinohrady" ("vineyards" in Czech.), is a beautiful residential area that lies at the back of the Central Station and the Museum (Prague 2, 3, 10).
Most part of the buildings of the area were built during the second half of 19th century and the beginning of the 20th century, in various styles: Neo Renaissance, Art Nouveau, Pseudo-Baroque and Neogothic.
This area was cultivated with vineyards since the 14th century and for 400 years, before becoming part of the residential Prague.
You can walk along the quiet streets and enjoy the view of the magnificent building, and you can visit the Vinhoradskà trznice (Market of Vinohrday), built in 1902 in Art Nouveau style. It's one of the only 3 historical markets of Prague.
At the edge of the area, stands the Zizkov TV tower.
You can go there by metro (line A, stop at Jiriho z Podebrad) or by tram (#11)

Dum u Minuty

by Jarin

Very near the Old Town Hall you can see this magnificent late Gothic style house from beginning of 15th century. However the sgraffito is from Renaissance (1600 and 1615), but was discovered in 1905 only and restored by J. Capek in 1919.
The name “House at one minute” is most probably from the time, when tobacco was sold here and one could try it by smoking a small cigarette, which lasted only one minute.
Kafka lived here for 7 years with his parents (1889-1896).

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