Founded in the Romanesque and flourished by the Goths and Baroques, Prague was the capital of the Bohemia kingdom in the past and was home to a number of Roman Emperors. Needless to say, the vivid past of the city can still be experienced in every nook and corner. Prague is now the largest city of Czech Republic and also its capital. The city is very popular for a host of cultural attractions that have survived the historical destruction and violence.
Some of the top places are the Charles Bridge, Prague Castle, Astronomical Clock, Vysehard, Jewish Quarter, and Old Town Square. The extensive history of the city has also earned it the UNESCO World Heritage Site tag. If you love museums, the city has more than 10 major ones to keep you entertained. Apart from the museums, there are several galleries, theatres, cinemas, along with a host of other exhibits to make your visit worthwhile. While Prague is popular for its history, it has also gone through a major transition over the years due to which it has an extensive network of modern transportation throughout the city.
The city experiences a temperate climate where summer is sunny and winters are cold. The average temperature during the winter is close to the freezing point. Snow cover is generally seen between the months of November and March. If you are from a country that doesn’t experience cold to very cold winters with snowfall, it is better to not visit Prague during winter. The period between May and September can be the best time for you if you want to experience Prague minus the thick coats and jackets.