Discover the best things to do in Prague with kids, including parks, playgrounds, family-friendly attractions and places to eat with kids. 

Set in the heart of Europe, Prague is a city not only with a rich history, but also one that offers plenty of family-friendly attractions. If you’re wondering what to do in Prague with kids, we’ve got you covered.

From the iconic landmarks of Old Town Square and the impressive Prague Castle to the unique Museum of Steel Figures and the fun Lego Museum, there are plenty of things to do in Prague that everyone in the family will enjoy.

Here are the best things to do in Prague with kids.

Tips for Visiting Prague with Young Kids

While Prague is a fantastic destination to visit with family, there are a few things to know if you are visiting with young children. 

  • With its cobblestone streets and crowds in the summer months, Prague’s Old Town is not very stroller-friendly. If possible, a carrier is a better option, allowing for easier access throughout the city centre. 
  • Most attractions offer discounts for kids, and children under 6 are often free
  • Kids under 15 ride for free on public transport. 
  • You often won’t find high chairs in restaurants, but there are a few restaurants listed below that will have high chairs and kid’s menus
  • There are also some great playgrounds and parks throughout the city that provide a much-needed break for kids (and adults) when sightseeing and exploring. We’ve mentioned a few below, but for more information, here’s a more detailed list of the best playgrounds in Prague

Top Things to Do in Prague with Kids

Prague is an amazing city with plenty of historical and cultural attractions. And while many of the top tourist sights are best appreciated by adults, there are quite a few attractions that are great for the whole family. Here are 25 ideas and suggestions for things to do in Prague with kids that adults will enjoy as well.

1. Visit Old Town Square

Prague’s Old Town Square is like something out of a fairy tale, and it’s a fantastic place for families to soak in the city’s rich history. The square is surrounded by beautifully preserved buildings featuring a mix of architectural styles, including the Town Hall and the Church of Our Lady Before Tyn, Prague’s unmistakable landmark.

As the main square in Prague, it’s one of the most popular places for tourists to visit, but it should still be on your list when you’re visiting Prague with kids.

No matter the season, there’s always something going on in Old Town Square. In the summer months, street performers can be found all over the square and are entertaining to watch.

It’s also a great place to grab a snack or a coffee and people watch. In the winter months, this is where you’ll find the largest of Prague’s Christmas Markets, which are definitely worth a visit – and there are also activities and events for children throughout December.

church of our lady of tyn stands over old town square, with buildings in front, all with unique architecture and the astronomical clock in thr foreground

2. See Prague Castle

Prague Castle is a must-see for families visiting the city. This historical fortress, perched on a hill overlooking the city, is the largest castle complex in the world.

The castle complex is impressive, and includes palaces, gardens, towers and courtyards, as well as the iconic St. Vitus Cathedral.

Tickets can be purchased to tour inside, where you’ll explore the Old Royal Palace and learn about the history of Prague Castle.

Or simply wander the grounds, which are free to stroll through and take in the fantastic views of Prague below.

And don’t miss the changing of the guards’ ceremony, which takes place in the front of the castle each hour.

st. vitus cathedral illuminated at night

3. Climb Petrin Hill

For a fun outdoor adventure with your kids in Prague, head to Petrin Hill. This is one of the most popular spots to visit in Prague, for both locals and tourists alike.

Walk or take a funicular ride to the top, which for my kids, is always the highlight. (The funicular is included in the regular public transit rates, so if you’ve purchased a 24-hour pass, the funicular is included. If not, it’s 60czk for the round trip.)

At the top, you’ll find Petrin Tower, resembling a mini Eiffel Tower. There is an admission fee to climb the tower, but after climbing the 299 steps, you’ll be rewarded with panoramic views of Prague and the Vltava River.

There’s also the Maze of Mirrors, which is a fun activity for the whole family, and admission can be combined with the ticket to Petrin Tower. Tickets can be purchased online or bought on-site.

Pro tips: Take the funicular to the top, then walk down – before reaching the bottom there’s a spot where kids can watch the funicular pass by, and then stop at the playground before heading back to explore the city.

petrin monument stands on top of petrin hill and is one of the best things to do in prague with kids

4. Have Fun at Children’s Island

Children’s Island, or Dětský ostrov in Czech, is one of the best things for kids in Prague.

Located in the middle of the Vltava River, this small island provides a wonderful escape from the sightseeing and tourist attractions in the city.

The large fenced playground has swings, sandpits, climbing nets and play structures for both younger kids and older kids. There’s also a fun zip-line, or flying fox, that kids will love (and some adults might too – I’ll admit, I tried it!).

While it’s not a large island, it’s fun that the whole island is dedicated to kids, and it’s the best playground that we found while in Prague.

Children's Island playground is on it's own island, and one of the best things to do in prague with kids
Children’s Island Prague

5. Cross Charles Bridge

No visit to Prague would be complete without crossing the iconic Charles Bridge. Right in the heart of Prague, this historic bridge connects the Old Town to the Mala Strana, or Lesser Town, and Prague Castle.

While the bridge can be crowded during the day and on weekends, it’s quieter early in the morning and during the week. There are lots of statues to see while crossing the bridge, as well as street performers and artists selling paintings and souvenirs.

During the month of December, a lamp lighter dressed in period clothing lights the gas lamps on the bridge as dusk begins to fall. It’s a fun event to watch if you’re spending December in Prague.

After walking across Charles Bridge to the Mala Strana side, just under the bridge is a fun playground that kids will love. It also offers some amazing views of Charles Bridge!

Pro Tip: If you’re crossing the bridge at dusk, stop at the playground and get some great photos of the bridge as it lights up.

charles bridge illuminated at night

6. See the Astronomical Clock

A must for anyone visiting Prague is to see the famous Astronomical Clock, which is the oldest working astronomical clock in the world.

Each hour there’s a show that kids will enjoy watching, where the twelve apostles appear at the window and then the golden rooster crows the hour. Keep an eye out for the skeleton ringing the golden bell!

It’s a popular event though, and there’s always a crowd in front of the clock. If you can, head to Old Town Square to see the hourly show during the week, not on the weekends. 

Pro Tip: If you’re with little kids, the temptation is to get to the front of the crowd, but it’s a popular event and then they won’t be able to see the apostles appear at the windows. Instead, pop them up on your shoulders or head towards the back of the crowd where they will be able to see the clock better.

astronomical clock in prague - two large dials are displayed in old town square

7. Snack on a Trdelnik

A visit to Prague isn’t complete without trying trdelnik.

This traditional Czech treat is a sweet pastry that is rolled and cooked over hot coals, then coated in sugar and cinnamon. The result is a warm, sweet and delicious treat that kids will love.

Someone recommended that I only order one towards the end of our time in Prague or my kids would be asking for it every day! Which was good advice, as my kids loved it and we had to try some from different vendors, just to see if they all tasted as good as the first.

trdelnik roasting over coals in prague

8. Explore Muzeum Lego

If your kids are interested in Lego, then the Muzeum Lego is a must-see.

Here you’ll find the largest private collection of Lego in the world, with models of famous Czech monuments made of Lego, including the National Museum, Prague Castle, Karlstejn Castle and Charles Bridge, as well as other famous landmarks throughout the world.

There are plenty of other Lego sets as well, some with hands-on options where pressing a button will make lights turn on or parts of the set move.

There’s also an area where kids (and adults) can create their own Lego creations, with more Lego than I’ve ever seen before.

My kids absolutely loved it and it was a perfect way to warm up on a chilly December day. 

Prices start at 225czk for adults (online) or 250czk at the museum and discounted prices for kids, students and seniors. You can buy tickets ahead of time on Viator or Get your Guide.

9. Go on an Art Hunt

Prague is not only full of historical architecture, but it also has some interesting contemporary art in unusual places.

For a unique and fun experience with your kids, head out on an art scavenger hunt, or keep an eye out for these interesting statues while sightseeing.

Throughout the city, you’ll find giant babies crawling on the ground, an upside-down horse (this one was a bit of a challenge to find, but we did!), a statue of Freud hanging above your head, a knight standing at the end of Charles Bridge, penguins on a bridge near Kampa Island (you can also see them from Charles Bridge at night), and a giant rotating head that takes 15 minutes to fully rotate. 

For more information, here’s a full post on Unusual Things to See in Prague.

10. Explore the Prague Municipal Library

Looking for a break from sightseeing? Stop by the Prague Municipal Library, which has some English books, as well as a dedicated children’s section.

While you can’t check out books as a visitor, it’s a great place to spend an hour or two and let kids browse books or play with some of the toys. 

The Prague Library is also home to a really unique art installation, “Idiom”, although it’s more commonly known as the Infinity Book Tunnel, or just Prague Book Tunnel.

Made entirely from books, this impressive tower is just inside the doors of the Prague Library. There are over 8,000 books in this tower, but a peak inside gives the illusion of an endless tunnel of books, thanks to the mirrors and shape of the tower. 

two children peering inside a large vertical tunnel made from books stacked on top of each other.

11. Get Creative at Smaltum

For a fun and hands-on artistic experience, head to Smaltum in the Mala Strana neighbourhood.

They offer creative workshops for both kids and adults, and in an hour, you can learn to use enamel and paint your own mug, sign or jewelry.

Staff explain the process in both Czech and English, and the studio provides all the necessary materials.

After painting, it takes about 5 minutes to fire it in the furnace and then you can take your art home with you.

It’s an excellent opportunity for both kids and adults to make a unique souvenir to remember their time in Prague.

12. Ride a Tram

Exploring Prague by tram is not only a practical way to get around, but it’s also an adventure in itself, especially for young kids. Prague’s tram lines are a popular way for locals to get around the city, and there are plenty of tram lines that take you through historic neighbourhoods, across picturesque bridges and past some of Prague’s top attractions. 

Tram Line 22 offers some of the best city views as it winds its way up to Prague Castle. It’s a convenient way to reach some of the city’s top attractions, and a fun experience for kids. 

Tickets are available for 24 or 72 hours and cost 120czk/330czk, or shorter 30-minute tickets cost 30czk and 90 minutes cost 40czk. *Tram tickets include access to the funicular. 

Historic Tram 42 or 41 (41 only runs from April until November) is also a great option, with a circular route that passes Prague Castle and the Powder Gate. 

Tickets cost 250czk for an adult, 150czk for kids 4-15, as well as seniors and students. You can buy tickets on board or online ahead of time.

If you’re visiting Prague in December, the Christmas Tram, #23, is fully decorated with festive lights and takes you on a scenic route around Prague. 

the christmas tram in prague is decorated with lights and is a fun experience when visiting prague with kids

13. Visit Wenceslas Square

Wenceslas Square, located in the heart of Prague’s New Town (Nové Město), is an important cultural and historical site, but it’s also a fun place to visit with kids.

Named after Saint Wenceslas, the patron saint of Bohemia, this long square is lined with shops, cafes, restaurants, and hotels.

While streets line the square, the centre of the long square is a great spot for families to walk amid the bustle of the city. At one end of the square, you’ll find the impressive National Museum and a statue of St Wenceslas. 

Pro Tip: Just off Wenceslas Square, hidden in a courtyard is one of the best playgrounds in Prague. The Franciscan Gardens isn’t a large playground, but it has some fun features for kids and it’s completely tucked away, making a nice break while exploring Prague with kids. 

14. Visit the National Museum

The National Museum, situated at the top of Wenceslas Square, is an impressive building that is not just a museum, but also an important symbol of Czech history and identity, and offers a great experience for families. 

The building itself is something to see, with its fantastic architecture, and the inside is just as impressive. There’s a diverse range of exhibits, spanning natural history, art and Czech history.

But kids will be most interested in the Children’s Museum, located in the New Building.

Here, kids are encouraged to get hands-on and learn about the world around them, with different thematic exhibits. There are three halls, each of which offers a different experience, including games, interactive elements, and a space to be creative, as well as a collection of books related to the exhibits. 

Tickets must be purchased for specific time slots, and it’s best to purchase them online ahead of time. More information here

*Note: Strollers/pushchairs are not permitted in the museum, but there is a spot at the museum to leave them. 

national museum is one of the top things to do in prague

15. See the Sights on the Hop-on-Hop-Off Bus

For a convenient way to see Prague’s main attractions, consider taking a Hop-On Hop-Off bus tour. It’s a family-friendly way to see the city’s landmarks and learn about its history without tiring kids’ feet out.

We often do these bus tours when visiting a larger city, as you can cover a lot of ground, see the sights, and sit back and relax between stops.

There are several hop-on, hop-off bus tours in Prague. This one has two different routes, each with 9 stops, where you’ll see Prague Castle, Petrin Hill, Charles Bridge, Wenceslas Square and a stop at Old Town Square.

Hop off to explore a sight, then hop back on when the next bus arrives to continue your tour.

These bus tours are also a great option to see the city’s sights when it’s cold and wet out, where you can stay warm inside the bus.

16. Visit the Gallery of Steel Figures

Looking for something fun and unique to do in Prague with kids? This unusual museum has over 100 steel figures inspired by characters from cartoons, sci-fi, fantasy and fairy tales.

Unlike other museums, at the Gallery of Steel Figures, you can climb in or sit on all the figures, and take pictures with your favourite characters.

There are no descriptions or info provided on the figures, but kids will love looking at and posing with the characters. The upper floor has an area for kids to draw their own figures, and there’s a cafe on the first floor to buy snacks, coffee or even pizza slices. 

All of the figures are made from recycled steel parts, and they pride themselves on making art from scrap.

The Gallery of Steel Figures is located right in the middle of Old Town – in fact, we stumbled upon it while out walking and it made for a nice break to warm up from the chilly December weather. 

17. Explore Vysehrad

Prague’s other castle, actually a citadel, is a bit outside of Prague’s downtown area, but is easily accessible by tram.

Explore the centuries-old fortification, which isn’t as preserved as Prague Castle is, but you can stroll through the ruins and take in the views.

It’s a great spot for a picnic in the summer months but is also good to visit in the winter months. Whichever time of year you visit, it’s not crowded like the busy tourist area of Prague’s Old Town, which makes for a nice change, and a great spot to explore with kids.

The citadel also boasts some excellent views of the city and Prague Castle and has a great playground for kids to burn off some energy.

18. See the Dancing House

The Dancing House, nicknamed “Fred and Ginger” for its distinctive architectural design, is an interesting modern building set amid Prague’s historic architecture.

You can climb to the top for a fee, or just admire the building from the outside. 

While there’s not much to do other than a short visit for a photo opp, it’s an interesting building to see, and it’s quite near the Children’s Island playground, so is a great stop to see on the way.

the dancing house is a uniquely shaped building in Prague. Two buildings stand side by side, with one curving in the middle to look like a dancing couple

19. See the Yellow Penguins

I mentioned the yellow penguins above, but felt they needed a separate entry, as they’re so much fun for kids to see!

The “Yellow Penguins” is a fun art installation near Kampa Park on the Vltava River, with 34 penguins standing in a line on a metal beam. These bright yellow penguins, made from recycled plastic, are almost 4 feet tall, and at night, they glow bright yellow across the river.

You can see the penguins from Kampa Island or if you’re crossing Charles Bridge in the evening, you can see them illuminated along the shore.

Yellow penguin statues by the Vltava river in Prague, Czech Republic. Charles Bridge in background

20. Visit the Kingdom of Railways Museum

For young kids who like trains, a visit to the Kingdom of Railways Museum is an exciting adventure.

Inside, you’ll find a large miniature railway world, with railways and landscapes of Czechia, a model of modern Prague, as well as one from the Middle Ages, and the largest model railway in the country.

Watch trains chug along the tracks, explore interactive displays, and kids can even operate some of the miniature trains themselves. There are also play spaces for kids, and it’s a great place to spend a rainy (or chilly) day in Prague.

You can book tickets ahead of time with Get Your Guide.

21. Visit the John Lennon Wall

While the historical and cultural significance of the John Lennon Wall may be lost on younger kids, it’s still an interesting stop in Prague.

Located along the Vltava River on the Mala Strana side, this colourful wall is filled with inspirational messages from visitors around the world. It’s also one of the few places where you are permitted to actually write on a wall.

My kids enjoyed looking at the different graffiti and trying to read the messages. Come prepared with something to write with, and let your kids leave their own message!

two boys looking at writing and message on colourful john lennon wall in prague

22. See DinoPark Praha

If you’re visiting Prague in the summer, be sure to check out Dinopark, which is found on the roof of the Gallery Harfa Shopping Centre.

Here you’ll find models of life-size dinosaurs and a paleontological playground for kids with a hidden skeleton of a prehistoric creature. A Cinema 4D is included in the ticket price as well. It’s a great spot to entertain kids in the summer months.

Ticket prices and information on opening hours can be found here.

23. Have Fun at Aquapalace Praha

If you’re looking for something fun in Prague for kids that’s not sightseeing, Aquapalace Praha is the place to be.

Located a short drive from Prague’s City Center, this huge water park has a variety of pools, slides and water attractions that guarantee a day of watery fun for everyone.

There’s a pirate pool, a wild water river and steep slides, as well as a sauna, spa and fitness centre for the adults.

Tickets can be purchased online through Viator or Get Your Guide.

large water park with pirate ship separating two pools - aquapalace praha is one of the best things to do in prague with kids
Jirka.h23, CC BY-SA 4.0, via Wikimedia Commons

24. Visit Prague Zoo

While the idea of visiting a zoo may not be everyone’s cup of tea, for many families, it’s a fun activity to do, especially when travelling with kids.

Overlooking the Vltava River, the Prague Zoo is one of Europe’s largest zoos with 5,000 animals, birds and reptiles, and close to 700 species of animals.

There’s a diverse range of animals to see, from elephants to kangaroos and big cats to reptiles, and all are in naturalistic enclosures with plenty of space for the animals. See the polar bears playing in their wave pool or tigers and lions at the cat house.

In addition to the animals, the zoo also has playgrounds, restaurants and food stands, making it easy to spend a full day there.

25. Take a Free Walking Tour

One of my favourite things to do when we arrive in a new city is to take a free walking tour. While it’s not something specifically for kids, walking tours can be a fun and interesting experience for families.

When my guys were younger and still used a stroller, we would walk with the tour, bring snacks for the stops and let them out to walk when they wanted.

Now that they’re older, the boys can walk for the duration of the tour, but I still bring some snacks to occupy them while I listen to the guides explain the history or information about a place.

It’s amazing what kids will pick up on too – we’ve done walking tours in other cities, and one of my boys still talks about the Black Church in Brasov, Romania, and what he learned about it on the walking tour. (He was only 4.5 at the time.)

There are quite a few options for free walking tours in Prague. Most meet in the Old Town Square, near the Astronomical Clock, but there are different tours offered, such as ones covering Old Town Square or Charles Bridge & Prague Castle, or even ones for the New Town, so it’s best to decide which tour you prefer and then check where it meets. 

We chose to do the Prague Free Walking Tour of the Old Town & Jewish Quarter, which was 2.5 hours long and very welcoming for kids. 

cobblestone street in prague's old town

Parks in Prague for Families

Prague boasts a variety of beautiful parks that are ideal for families to relax and take a break from sightseeing in the city. 

Letna Park

Overlooking the Vltava River and Prague’s Old Town, Letna Park is a favourite among both locals and tourists. With plenty of space to walk and run, a great playground for kids, and a beer garden during the summer months for the parents, it’s a perfect family-friendly place to spend time in Prague. 

It’s also home to a giant metronome, which at 75 feet tall, is the largest functioning metronome in the world. It’s a popular tourist attraction and also popular with local skateboarders.

Stromovka Park

Often referred to as “Prague’s Central Park”, Stromovka Park was once a royal game reserve and is now the city’s largest park. With playgrounds, duck ponds, cafes and a planetarium, it’s a great place to visit in Prague with children. 

Kampa Park

Located on the Mala Strana side of Prague, Kampa Park is actually an island and a great place for families to escape the busyness of the city.

There are plenty of grassy areas, perfect for picnicking during the summer or letting the kids burn off some energy, all while taking in the great views of the river.

There are also plenty of interesting statues throughout the park, including the giant crawling babies in front of the Kampa Museum, or Museum of Modern Art.

Riegrovy Sady

Located between the National Museum and the Zizkov TV Tower, Riegrovy Sady is over a century old, and one of the best parks in Prague.

In the summer, there’s a beer garden and sometimes live music, and even while the city is busy with tourists, it’s often quiet here.

Riegrovy Sady offers incredible views of Mala Strana and Prague Castle, and is a great spot to see sunsets. 

Folimanka

Located in the Vinohrady neighbourhood, this park is a great spot to escape the hustle and bustle of the city.

With a large green space, as well as a skate park, a basketball court and a kids’ playground, it’s a great spot to spend an hour or the afternoon.

Folimanka Park is also home to a ventilation shaft that has been painted to resemble R2D2, one of the most unusual things to see in Prague

Prague’s Botanical Gardens

Just outside the city centre, Prague’s Botanical Gardens are worth the drive. It’s a bit of a walk inside the gardens, but a great spot to get away from the city centre.

There’s ice cream on the lawn, a greenhouse, fish and a musical playground. Bring a picnic lunch if it’s nice weather and spend the afternoon. 

park and green space with trees and benches in prague

Things to Do Around Prague with Kids

If you’re spending a bit of time in Czechia and looking for things to do around Prague, these two science centres are worth a day trip! 

iQLANDIA (Liberec)

Located in Liberec, just under 1.5 hours from Prague, iQLANDIA is a family-friendly science centre with experiments, demonstrations, fascinating facts, and plenty of opportunities for hands-on exploration.

The ground floor is all about water and kids are encouraged to splash around in, and even program, the interactive fountain in the central atrium. 

There are five other levels, connected by a spiral staircase, which include exhibits on the human body and senses, as well as the earth and the elements, where you can try an earthquake simulator or a flight similar.

There’s also a section on ‘obsolete technology’, where you can see things like landline phones and typewriters.  Plan to spend at least 4 hours to see everything. 

Techmania (Pilsen/Plzen)

Another great day trip from Prague is Techmania in Pilsen, or Plzen.

Located in a former Skoda car factory, this science museum is perfect for kids of all ages. Kids can explore the large workshop, where there are plenty of interactive exhibits and hands-on experiments, as well as full-sized historic trains made by Skoda and a big indoor playground, featuring a large kid-sized hamster wheel, a large slide and a castle with multiple levels.

There’s also a planetarium and most of the exhibits include information in both Czech and English. Plan to spend at least a half day here!


Getting Around Prague with Kids

Getting around Prague with kids is fairly easy. In the city center, it’s easy to get around on foot, and there is an extensive tram and metro network, which is good for when the kid’s legs get tired.

Some of the older trams will be tricky to navigate with a stroller, but there are some accessible ones.

The cobblestone streets and steps make it tricky to get around with a stroller, and during the busy summer months or the Christmas season, the Old Town can be crowded, making it tricky to navigate with a stroller. A baby carrier is a good idea if possible, if you’re travelling with toddlers and infants. 

view of prague's old town - Charles bridge with the old town in the background

Where to Stay in Prague with Kids

There are plenty of accommodation options in Prague.

The Old Town is convenient and a great choice, although it is also one of the busier and more expensive areas to stay in Prague.

Mala Strana is less expensive, and still an easy walk to most of the sights in Prague. The Vinohrady neighbourhood is also less expensive, and a quick walk or tram ride to sights.

We stayed at the Clarion Hotel, and found it to be a great area, quiet with plenty of restaurants around, a tram stop on the corner, and it was only a 10-minute walk to Wenceslas Square. 


Where to Eat in Prague with Kids

Majak Family Restaurant: Serving traditional Czech food but with a kids’ menu and smaller portions, this is one of the best places to eat in Prague with kids. Choose to dine indoors or outdoors on a patio in warmer months. 

Vytopna Railway Restaurant: Circled by a large toy train and a small model village with bridges and tracks, this is a fun restaurant in Prague for families.  While the kids menu isn’t extensive, the highlight is the small steam train which brings the food and drinks to your table.

Zofin Garden: Boasting simple and fresh dishes, a good brunch on weekends and beautiful riverside views, this is one of the best places to eat in Prague with kids. There’s also a children’s corner to help kids stay occupied once they’ve finished eating.

Pizza Nuova: With thin wood-fired pizza and boasting an impressive wine list, as well as a carpeted play area, this is a fantastic place to eat when you’re visiting Prague with kids. It’s popular on the weekends, and you may need to reserve a table, but babysitting is also available on the weekends!


FAQ: Visiting Prague with Kids 

Is Prague worth visiting with kids?

Yes, absolutely! Prague is a fantastic destination for families with kids. While adults will appreciate the rich history, stunning architecture and cultural attractions, there are also plenty of things to do in Prague with kids. From exploring Prague Castle to looking for unique art or enjoying the family-friendly parks and playgrounds in Prague, there is plenty of attractions for the whole family. 

Is Prague kid-friendly?

Considering it’s a large, capital city, Prague is remarkably kid-friendly. In fact, I was surprised with how kid-friendly it was. With fairy-tale castles, playgrounds and parks along the river, pedestrian-only areas and plenty of attractions for kids, Prague offers plenty of fun experiences for kids of all ages. 

How many days to spend in Prague with kids?

To fully appreciate Prague, spending 4 to 5 days will allow you to experience the best that the city has to offer. This will allow you to explore the main sights and attractions at a comfortable pace, and visit parks, playgrounds and family-friendly sites to allow some fun breaks and downtime for the kids, ensuring a relaxed and enjoyable experience for both parents and kids. 


Final Thoughts: Visiting Prague with Kids

Prague is a fantastic family destination. From the fairy-tale charm of Old Town Square and the impressive Prague Castle to family-friendly parks with amazing views and plenty of fun playgrounds for kids, Prague offers a variety of experiences for everyone in the family. Whether you’re getting creative at Smaltum, riding a historic tram or finding unique art throughout the city, there are plenty of things to do in Prague with kids. 

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For more ideas and inspiration on travelling with kids in Central Europe, be sure to check out these posts:

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