Top 10 Attractions That You Need To Know About Czech

The Czech Republic has become one of the most popular tourist destinations for many travelers who yearn for something from the traditional European tour. It is a favorite destination for those who love ancient architecture, due to the fact that this small, landlocked country was largely untouched during World Wars and because the region was owned by many different countries with different architectural influences throughout the last millennium. Prices are lower for those who want to find the best deal, the culture is more "authentic", or not contaminated by tourist requirements. The result is a magical return to the fantasy world of "real Europe". Here are some of the best places to visit in the Czech Republic:



10. Plzen



This western Bohemian city is the fourth largest city in the Czech Republic and is known worldwide as the Pilsner House and Pils. For those looking for superb architecture, the St Bartholmew Cathedral, the Great Synagogue and the Renaissance Town Hall are worth a visit. The city is a vibrant economic center and home to breweries such as Pilsner Urquell and the renowned West Bohemia University, the country's first college in Law.



9. Moravian Karst

This geological phenomenon is located in a naturally protected area in the Czech Republic, north of Brno. This is a huge series of caves and underground bridges stretching thousands of square kilometers. The area includes some landmarks such as the Macocha Abyss, a 138-meter (453-foot) narrow corridor formed during the collapse of an underground cavern. In addition to the caves, Moravian Karst also contains well-marked bicycle trails and hiking trails to explore.



8. Litomysl


This eastern town sat on the border between Bohemia and Moravia on an important commercial route called the Trieste route. In the late 16th century, the city's most famous building, a Renaissance-style castle, was built. This palace is the birthplace of the famous classical composer Bedrich Smetana. Other highlights include Portumonum, the former home of art lovers Joseph Portmone, and a tribute to graphic art that covers walls, floors, ceilings and furniture in a completely immersive style.



7. Olomouc

Olomouc was originally created as a Roman fort during the imperial period. The name is a patched version of its Roman name, Mount Julius. Later became the seat of the governor of Moravia. There is much to see here, where the city has been important for almost every century of the last millennium. The castle of Olomouc dates back to the 12th century and has a beautiful Saint Wencelas cathedral. The city is full of more than ten beautiful religious buildings of progressive architectural styles, six prominent baroque fountains that are a point of pride, a magnificent art museum, and a spectacular astronomical clock.


6. Telc

This city was built in the southern Moravian region as a port city in the 14th century to facilitate trade between Bohemia, Moravia and Austria. The historic center of the city features Easter Easter colors and Renaissance architecture, making it a great place to visit. The local Gothic palace was rebuilt in the 17th century to be rebuilt in the Renaissance style. Beautiful churches such as the Holy Ghost Church and the local Jesuit Church make this a great place for photographers, architecture enthusiasts and history.


5. Castle Karlstejn

This Gothic castle in the fourteenth century was the home of the Holy Roman Emperor Charles IV. It is about 30 km (18 miles) away from Prague and offers a nice day trip to tourists staying in the city. The castle was a fortress of war, a storehouse of treasure, and a royal house at different points. The building is designed with three levels terraces, each of which stands at different levels of importance. From the lowest to the highest, the divisions are called the Imperial Palace, the Marian Tower and the Grand Tower. The Knights and the Emperor lived in the Imperial Palace. The Tower of Marianne was reserved for the Empress, leaving the Great Tower of God with a small church inside.



4. Karlovy Vary

It is thought that this warm city for hundreds of years has healing waters that can erase anything from poor digestion to brain tumors. Like many hot springs, water has been developed into a large spa area. In this case, the transformation took place in the thirteenth century, commissioned by Charles IV. As the resorts were the place of nobility, architecture was always rich. However, a series of natural disasters destroyed most of the buildings that existed before the peak of Karlovy Vary in the eighteenth and nineteenth centuries. The city is still very impressive and wonderful, and the spa is still open for more than six centuries and still claims miracle treatments for dozens to hundreds of diseases.



3. Kutna Hora

Kutna Hora began as the first Bohemian monastery in 1142. It began to flourish and prosperity as the town's mountains had large silver deposits in the 12th century. The city was under German control when much of this boom took place, and it created a number of magnificent Gothic buildings. Included in the list of places to see is the five-chamber cathedral, St. Barbara's Church. Also, the royal headquarters and mint are now called the Italian court, the current museum called the Stone House, the Ossuary, and two other beautiful Gothic churches. For lovers of Gothic architecture, there are few places with many preserved buildings dating back to 1300.


2. Cesky Krumlov


Cesky Krumlov, a city with a large "Bohemian castle" located in the Krumlov region. It was created in the late 13th century, when the area was owned by the Bohemians, as a commercial stronghold. Making the location along the natural crossing of the Vltava River is the perfect place to build. The appearance of the city has not changed much since the eighteenth century and the buildings were well maintained and restored. It is a beautiful castle town still enjoying the medieval city look and feel. The cobblestone streets and brightly colored facades of the Cesky Krumlov plaster make it beautiful and unique. The streets are full of interesting shops, fresh foods and immortal magic.


1. Prague

The Vltava River has a 1100-year history of luxury and culture. Prague was the capital of Bohemia and the Roman Empire. It flourished during both the Gothic and Renaissance eras. Is still the largest city in the Czech Republic and one of the richest and most culturally diverse, with architectural and artistic features from several centuries and architectural aesthetics. Prague is one of the top ten most visited cities in Europe, with a good look at the millennium texture of architecture. Major sites include architecture such as castles, cathedrals and Charles Bridge. Kafka fans can see his home and the cemetery where he was buried. Most recent art lovers can see Giant Metronome or Fred and Ginger Dancing House.