Flexible and custom-made, our Prague private tours can include many sights important for Czech history. You name it, we do it! All of our private tours are tailored to your needs and desires.
This Private Second World War and Communism tour will cover all the important sights and monuments connected to this darkest period of Czech history. We will visit the crypt where the British trained Czech paratroopers fought till their death during the Anthropoid operation, you will see the seat of Gestapo and where the torture chambers were as well as the place where Jan Palach burned himself to death as a protest against the Warsaw pact invasion of 1968 and the most important sights of the Velvet Revolution.
On the way, we will take a break in a typical communist-era canteen and there you can try the Czechoslovak style Coca Cola and typical Czech street food snacks.
Prague's most famous nickname is the City of a Hundred Spires, on this tour, we will unveil why. You will visit the most famous but also some of the most hidden churches and their interiors. We will show you where Wolfgang Amadeus Mozart played the organ, you will see the famous Infant Jesus of Prague and also a real human hand once cut off a thief that is still hanging next to an entrance of the most beautiful Old Town baroque church.
We will tell you about architecture and why certain parts were built in a certain way but we will also show you details that escape most visitor's sights like for example an armor of a deceased general pierced by a bullet or a face of a curious Jesuit student that has unwantigly become part of a fresco of St. Nicholas Church.
Prague Vysehrad walking tour is our personal favorite! Vysehrad is the place where the legends and the real history meet to create one of the most magical UNESCO sights of Prague. It is here where the princess Libuse foretold the greatness of Prague from and where the coronation ceremony of Bohemian kings would start. Nowadays Vysehrad is a serene park area full of hidden Prague view spots and architectural gems.
For Czechs, there is no more important place which would stand at the center of the Czech National Revival. It is here in the end where composers like Antonin Dvorak and Bedrich Smetana or writers like Bozena Nemcova or Jaroslav Seifert are buried.