Sheraton Prague Charles Square Hotel
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
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TripAdvisor Reviews Sheraton Prague Charles Square Hotel
Travel Blogs from Prague
... was established after the Velvet Revolution in 1989. We visited the 600 year old astronomical clock in the old town, which draws crowds of tourists every hour to see the procession of apostles. The view of the surrounding area is great from the top of the tower. I've been up lots of clock towers so far on this trip, and I don't think I'd ever get bored with them. We walked down to the river and were persuaded to take a 1 hour river trip, ...
... the world seems to be in Prague. Every nationality and every age seemed to have a tour, from older Italians, to loud Americans to backpackers and school students.
Having a map of Prague really doesn't help you much - the streets loop around and you seem to keep returning to the same place you started. The street names are hard to work out and following a map is a bit of a lucky dip.
We have both ...
... any major damage. The city contains thousands of wonderful buildings. However, the design can be intimidating. The center of the city is several miles in diameter. All of the streets are narrow and no section runs straight for any more than several hundred feet. Very rarely do streets intersect at right angles and it is not uncommon to find intersections where three, four, or five streets intersect. Most of the streets are cobblestone and ...
... to some extent, letting go. This is not to say that the realities and difficulties are not obviously apparent. I am well aware of the dangers and potential to be duped out of money by some foreign exchange center that has a grudge against tourists or for miscommunications that lead to pub brawls or an engagement to a middle aged bartender in a blue collar pub in Texas. But these realities and difficulties, however, also seem, to me, ...
... country roads past fields still very green with many crops, through small villages with picturesque churches surrounded by well tended grave yards dominating the town. Many with a crumbling castle hidden behind houses and under foliage:
The only castle that we visited inside is Karlistejn, above the village of the same name. It dates from the mid 14th century and was built by Charles 4th, who was the son of King Wenceslas ...