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PRAGUE GUIDE Homepage-------------------AccommodationAirport transfersBars & pubsClubs & nightlifeOpera & concertsPrague PackagesRestaurantsRiver cruisesShops & marketsSightseeingSport & activitiesStag weekendsTheatre guideTravel & flights PRAGUE EVENTS Events in PragueChristmas 2012New Year's 2012Valentine's 2013Easter 2013 INFORMATION About usBooking infoContact usFor ChildrenGetting AroundHistory of PragueMap of PragueTourism in PragueTourist infoTrip reviews Prague tourist informationPrague tourism Visas & passportsPrague tourist information: Prague Experience is the No1 Prague tourist information guide. Here we list useful visitor information, to help your Prague trip run as smoothly as possible. PRAGUE TOURIST INFORMATION OFFICES
There are two main Prague tourist information offices, both are in the Old Town: Old Town Hall, Old Town Square, Old Town, Prague 1
Daily 09:00-19:00.

Ryt&iacute;rsk&aacute; 31, Old Town, Prague 1
Mon-Sat 10:00-19:00.

Two smaller tourist information offices are located at:
Lesser Town Bridge Tower, Lesser Town, Prague 1
Apr-Oct: Daily 10:00-18:00.

Hlavni Nadrazi (Train Station), Wilsonova 8, New Town, Prague 2. Mon-Sat 10:00-18:00.

There is also Prague tourist information at the airport:
Prague Airport, Arrivals Hall, Terminal 2.
Daily 08:00-20:00.

Prague Tourist Information Office MONEY INFORMATION
Cost of living in Prague
Food and drink in ordinary shops and restaurants in Prague is generally cheaper than in Western Europe. Beer and wine in ordinary pubs is markedly cheaper. Clothes and other consumer goods have similar prices. Currency in Prague: Czech Crown
The currency in Prague is the Czech Crown (czk).
Some restaurants, hotels and shops accept Euros too, but most only take Czech Crowns.

Czech banknotes are issued in these denominations: 50/100/200/500/1000/2000/5000.

Currency Exchange
Visitors will normally receive a better exchange rate for the Czech Crown in Prague than in their home country, but the following guidelines should be observed:
Currency in Prague: Czech Crown
(i) Cashpoints (ATMs) in Prague
The simplest means of obtaining currency in Prague is to withdraw Czech Crowns from a cash point (ATM). These accept debit/credit cards backed by Visa, Mastercard/EuroCard, Maestro and American Express. You normally receive an excellent exchange rate, although your card provider will likely charge a small transaction fee.

Prague Airport (Terminal 1): as you exit customs, cash point machines (ATMs) are located to the left of the exit doors, inside the airport terminal building - Prague Airport.

Prague City Centre: cashpoints (ATMs) are located at Czech and International banks. Banks are situated all around Wenceslas Square, and en-route to the Old Town Square.
In the Lesser Town there is a cashpoint at the ?esk&aacute; spo?itelna bank at the top of Mostecka, the road that leads from Charles Bridge to the Lesser Town Square.

(ii) Best places to change money in Prague
To exchange cash for Czech Crowns, you can get good rates in Prague, but be careful where you go. Our top tip for where to change money in the city centre is eXchange at Kaprova 15, near the Old Town Square - excellent rates and no commission.

Czech and International banks in Prague generally offer good exchange rates, but the commission varies, so ask what it is before you buy. The banks are mostly located around Wenceslas Square and en-route to the Old Town Square.

Be careful of the small currency exchange booths scattered around Prague. Some of them offer good rates, but in many of them, offers of 0% commission and confusing signs can mask a very poor exchange rate. If you are tempted to use them, ask what the total amount you will receive is before handing over any money.

Credit card acceptance in Prague
Credit cards are accepted in most hotels, international shops and more expensive restaurants. Many local shops and cheaper restaurants do not accept credit cards.
If you have a choice of paying in cash or by credit card, cash is king to most Czechs. WEATHER IN PRAGUE - weather forecast for the next 10 days

Prague weather
Prague Weather: The weather in Prague varies greatly between seasons, far more for example than in London. It is often hot and sunny in the summer, reaching the high temperatures of Paris. Whereas winter can be very cold, and there may be long periods of snow.

In spring and autumn, the Prague weather is unpredictable, but there can be long periods of glorious weather. Spring has plenty of warm, sunny days, perhaps interspersed with heavy rain showers. Autumn can also be nice, but is cooler as winter draws in.

As a guide, the average temperature in June/July is 30C (86F). In December/January it is -5C (23F).
When to visit: Prague is a lovely city to visit all year round. The contrasts in weather only adds to its romantic appeal. Tourist services like restaurants, hotels, shops, opera, theatre and tourist attractions are well-equipped to welcome visitors at any time. Places are nicely heated in the winter, and many are air-conditioned in the summer.

What clothes to wear: The Prague weather is highly changeable, as in many Northern and Central European cities. On good days during spring, summer and autumn, visitors will find cool shirts, shorts, skirts and dresses most welcome. Sunscreen, sunglasses and summer hats can also be important. But even in the summer, bring a jumper and a waterproof jacket or umbrella, in case of a cold spell or a heavy shower. In the winter, you need a warm coat, and ideally waterproof shoes or boots in case of rain or snow.

While it is sometimes nice to dress smartly, and many people do, Prague is a fairly casual city, so restaurants, the opera houses, concert halls, theatres and other tourist venues do not have strict dress codes and will accept most forms of attire.

Prague is a wonderful city to explore on foot and a comfortable pair of shoes is highly recommended, particularly if you are taking one of our Prague walking tours. The city centre, which has many cobbled streets, is compact, making it easy to walk between almost every place we feature on PUBLIC TRANSPORT IN PRAGUE
The Prague public transport network is cheap, efficient and well integrated. Public transportation runs frequently day and night, and a single ticket permits travel on all trams, buses and the metro: Prague public transport information. COMMUNICATIONS - TELEPHONE, POST & INTERNET ACCESS Telephone
Most public telephone boxes accept phone cards. These cost 200czk and 300czk, available from post offices, newsstands, tobacconists and hotels.
International Dialling Code for Czech Republic: 00420

Emergency telephone numbers
General emergency number 112
Fire 150 - Ambulance 155 - Municipal police 156 - Police 158
First aid 141 23 - Pharmacy first aid 141 24
Dental first aid 141 22
Emergency road service 1230, 1240

Telephone enquiries
Directory enquiries for Prague/Czech Republic - 1180
Directory enquiries for International calls - 1181
National operator - 133 002

Post office (Central Prague Post Office)
Jindrisska 14 (just off Wenceslas Square), Prague 1
Open daily 2am-midnight. Tel. 221 131 111

Postage rates
Domestic letters & postcards: 10czk (50g)
International letters & postcards: Europe 20czk (20g) 25czk (50g)

Internet access in Prague
Fast Internet access is widely available in Prague. Many hotels and apartments offer free wired or wireless Internet access (Wi-Fi).
Some caf&eacute;s & bars have free Wi-Fi, for example:
Jama Pub, V Jame 7, near Wenceslas Square, and Starbucks, at various locations around the city.
There are also Internet caf&eacute;s, for example:
Bohemia Bagel, Masna 2, near Old Town Square
Bohemia Bagel, Lazenska 19, Lesser Town.
Doctors - 24 hour tourist services
Health Centre Prague International Clinic
Vodickova 28, 3rd entrance, 2nd floor, Prague 1
Tel: 224 220 040 (Mon-Fri 08:00-17:00)
Emergency Tel: 603 433 833 (24 hours)
Open: Mon-Fri 08:00-17:00. Emergency: 24 hours

Pharmacy (Lekarna)
Pharmacies (lekarna) are mainly located in the New Town. Some of the more useful ones are:

Dr Max Lekarna
Vodickova 40 (just off Wenceslas Square), Prague 1
Tel: 224 235 847.
Open: Mon-Fri 08:00-20:00. Sat: 09:00-18:00

Adamova Lekarna
Wenceslas Square 8, Prague 1. Tel 224 227 532
Open: Mon-Fri 08:00-18:00.

Palackeho 5, Prague 1. Tel: 224 946 982
Open: Mon-Fri 07:00-19:00. Sat: 08:00-12:00

Belgicka 37, Prague 2. Tel: 222 519 731
Open: Mon-Sun 24hrs

Dentists - 24 hour tourist services
Emergency Dental Service
Palackeho 5 (near Wenceslas Square), Prague 1
Tel: 224 946 981
Open: Mon-Fri 07:00-07:00. Sat-Sun 24 hours.

European Dental Centre
Peckova 9, Prague 8. Tel: 224 228 993
Languages: English, French, German, Russian, Czech
Open: Mon-Fri 08:30-20:00. Sat 09:00-18:00
Emergency: 24 hours

American Dental Associates
Hv¨§zdova 33, Prague 4.
Tel: 733 737 337 / 241 410 001
Open: Mon-Thu 08:00-20:00
Prague Medical Information LOST PROPERTY OFFICE
Prague 1, Karoliny Svetle 5.
The Czech Republic is a member of the European Union and part of the Schengen area. Nationals of EU countries, Australia, Canada, Japan, New Zealand, USA and other countries can visit Prague without a visa. Some travelers do require a visa though, issued before travel: visa & passport information. FOREIGN EMBASSIES & CONSULATES
Foreign Embassies in Prague: Foreign embassies in Prague
Czech Embassy in London: Czech Embassy in London
Czech Embassies Worldwide: Czech embassies worldwide. ELECTRICITY IN PRAGUE
As in most of continental Europe, the electricity supply in Prague is 220v. Electrical sockets take standard European two-pin plugs. British, North American and other non-European tourists are advised to bring adaptors with them, which can usually be purchased at your departure airport. If you arrive in Prague without one, try Tesco. TIPPING IN PRAGUE
Tips are welcomed by staff working in the tourist industry in Prague, although generally tipping is relaxed and workers do not chase them. 5%-10% is appropriate. The one exception is the very touristy restaurants in the city centre. Prague Experience do not list these and to avoid them, we recommend reserving a restaurant from our listings: Prague restaurants. DANGERS & ANNOYANCES
Prague is a very safe city to walk around. Public transport, even at night, is used by everyone, young and old alike. Assaults are extremely rare. As in any city though, the tourist is a target for the unscrupulous: Pickpockets are skillful, so keep a close eye on valuables at all times - don't use your back pocket for your wallet and avoid hanging your handbag on your chair in public places. Use the safe at your accommodation. Beware over-charging in restaurants by checking the bill thoroughly. In taxis, insist the taxi driver puts the meter on or refuse the ride. If you really want to take one without a meter, agree a price before you enter the taxi.

The aim of Prague Experience is to help make your trip to Prague as enjoyable and hassle free as possible; to avoid the pitfalls. Tourist services listed on this website have been thoroughly tested and any falling short of our expectations are removed. Our Prague airport transfers use polite, honest drivers. Our accommodation is safe and secure. Our restaurants are trustworthy. And, we genuinely do sell the best sightseeing tours, and the best seats at the best Prague opera houses. WHEELCHAIRS, BABY BUGGIES Y & DISABLED ACCESS IN PRAGUE
Users of wheelchairs and baby buggies will be pleased to note that Prague is a compact city, so distances between sights and attractions are fairly short. Choose a hotel in the city centre (Prague 1), and you should find it easy to get around and see most of the sights without taking any form of transport.

You may find the New Town the best area of the city to stay in. Road surfaces are more even, and there are more modern hotels and apartments, restaurants, international shops and plenty of entertainment options with easy access.

There are cobbled streets in parts of the Old Town and the Lesser Town. These can be hard going, but not too onerous - a little extra effort and most difficulties can be overcome.

The main challenge wheelchair users face in Prague is the lack of disabled toilets. Many buildings in the city are ancient and have preservation orders on them. And almost no toilets have been adapted for the disabled.

Accessibility for disabled passengers and baby buggies in public transport is improving: Half the Prague metro stations now offer wheelchair access. Hlavn&iacute; N&aacute;dra?&iacute; and N&aacute;dra?&iacute; Hole&scaron;ovice train stations have self-operating lifts. And the newer trams which are adapted for wheelchairs and prams are becoming more common - public transport.

Taxis are plentiful and inexpensive, so are a good option for traveling around (although ask at your hotel for a reputable taxi firm). For your arrival in Prague, our Prague airport transfers service will arrange a suitable vehicle.

Many restaurants and caf&eacute;s in Prague are at street level. And while a number are located in cellars and on roof terraces, some are serviced by lifts. The following guide lists restaurants accessible to wheelchair users (disabled toilets though are almost non-existent): Prague restaurants with wheelchair access.

Most Prague opera houses & concert halls offer wheelchair access, but few theatres.

Many Prague sights and attractions are accessible to wheelchairs.

These sightseeing tours are suitable for wheelchair users: Prague Intro Sightseeing Tour, Prague Grand City Sightseeing Tour & Boat Trip, Prague Dinner River Cruise & City Tour, Karlovy Vary Sightseeing Tour, Terezin Sightseeing Tour and Czech Folk Night. Bring a folding wheelchair and a travel companion to assist with getting on and off the coach.

For river cruises, access to the quay side is via a ramp. All vessels except the Prague Jazz Boat accommodate wheelchairs - although there are no disabled toilets onboard.

Prague Experience is committed to helping wheelchair and buggy users wherever possible with their travel plans. Contact us if you require any further information. And if you wish to make a booking for any of the tourist services we list, use the standard booking forms and let us know your requirements in the special requests box. CHILDREN'S ACTIVITIES AND INFORMATION FOR FAMILY TRIPS TO PRAGUE
Prague is a very safe city to walk around and to travel on public transport. Parents need have no extra concerns for their children, over the normal care one would take in a city. Just watch out for the trams on the streets if you are not used to them.

There are many activities for children to enjoy in Prague. There are Gothic towers, swimming pools, parks and outdoor areas, Petrin Hill, Prague Zoo, river cruises and a host of puppet and theatre performances to choose from: children's activities in Prague

Most restaurants, bars and caf&eacute;s happily allow children to accompany adults; and some have high chairs for babies. Smoking can often be a deterrent, so see our guide to family friendly restaurants, which lists non-smoking restaurants or those with non-smoking areas. Kids' menus are rare, but waiters can offer advice on suitable food for children. CUSTOMS ALLOWANCES WITHIN THE EUROPEAN UNION (EU)
Arriving in Prague: If you come directly from another EU country, you can bring an unlimited amount of most goods into Prague, including alcohol and tobacco, as long as they are for your own use and transported by you.

Leaving Prague: If you travel from Prague to another EU country, you can take an unlimited amount of most goods, including alcohol and tobacco, if they are for your own use and transported by you. For those returning to the UK, the official line is that customs officers are more likely to ask questions if you have more than the following:

3200 cigarettes. 400 cigarillos. 200 cigars. 3kg of smoking tobacco. 110 litres of beer. 90 litres of wine. 20 litres of fortified wine (such as port or sherry). 10 litres of spirits. MORE TOURIST INFORMATION
For an explanation of the layout of the city and other useful information: Prague tourism information.If you have any questions or would like to share your experiences: contact us. Prague Experience: Prague Tourist Information & Travel Guide Prague | Prague Airport Transfers | Prague Apartments | Prague City Breaks | Prague Entertainment Prague Hen Weekends | Prague Hotels | Prague Opera | Prague Restaurants | Prague River Cruises | Prague Sightseeing Prague Stag Weekends | Prague Tourism | Prague Tours | Prague Tourist Information Jobs | Privacy | Terms & Legal | Praha | 2002-2012 Travel Experience Ltd

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