The hot summer days in Prague are definitely over and the fall came to town. Prague Street begins to decorate the autumn decoration and in the streets it smells the smell of muhled wine and hot trdelník. With the advent of autumn, Prague does not save winter sleep. Still attracts tourists for various events.

From 28th August, the Astronomical Clock in the Old Town Square is reopened. Both autumn markets are taking place in Wenceslas Square and Republic Square. In the middle of October, from 11 October to 14 October, the next edition of the Signal Festival will take place in Prague, which will turn the most famous Prague monuments into luminous artworks from 19:30. This year will mark the 100th anniversary of the founding of Czechoslovakia.


As part of the celebration of Czechoslovakia, the main building of the National Museum will be opened after more than seven years of reconstruction. The biggest celebrations of this important jubilee will take place in October, so do not hesitate to come and join us!

Volkswagen Marathon Prague


Do you like Prague? Do not you mind the challenges? And do you enjoy running on long tracks?

So do not hesitate to sign up and enjoy a day full of energy, new people and unforgettable experiences.


If you are not from Prague, we will be glad to accommodate you in a pleasant environment and a short walk from the place of the action in our charming Residence Řetězová 9.

Do not hesitate and write or call at reception / we are here for you Non-Stop:


Volkswagen Marathon Prague has become an integral part of the world run.

Extremely beautiful track. Excellently organized event from picking up the startup package to the last tone of the Prague Marathon Music Festival.

We do everything we can to create an exceptional running event.

Because we know that all committed to this kind of pain deserves to be pampered.


DATE 6.5.2018







More information 






Dear Travelers and Explorers

We invite you to Prague, to spend some lovely time in our Residence Retezova after the busy Christmas time.
Prague´s streets are quiet and almost empty. Restaurants in the city centre are not so crowded and the main sight-seeing attractions are without long queues.
Now is exceptional time for couples, friends or families to come and enjoy a special occasion, celebration or just spent some time together in Magical Prague!
Around our Residence Retezova (which is in the very heart of Old Prague centre) are many bars, pubs, breweries, places to eat, dance and have some fun, all within close walking distance.
If you are looking for Prague history, we wholeheartedly recommend the Klementinum library, and plenty of others, such as Žižkova Museum of Communism or the Native Museum on Letná Park, which is full of vehicles starts from the 19th century.
You could have a look on little Czech 'Eiffel Tower' named Petřín Tower build in 1891, which is smaller but higher than in Paris only because it stands on top of hill.

The Municipal District of Prague 3, in cooperation with the Institute for the Study of Totalitarian Regimes, cordially invites you to the exhibition "Communism and its Epoch", which represents the rise and fall of Communism in the 20th century on 25 boards, where you can find over 200 contemporary photographs and documents.
In the new year from January 4th to January 23rd, you can visit Jiřího z Poděbrad Square.

Should you have any questions, or require directions, please do not hesitate and contact our front desk at any time.

We look forward to having you in magical Prague soon!

Easter celebrations in Czech Republic are based on Christian traditions though the holiday is becoming more secular as the population becomes less religious. Both Good Friday and Easter Monday are public holidays. The main celebration days are 30th March on Good Friday and 2nd April Easter Monday.

During Communist rule, Easter was suppressed and only the celebration of the arrival of spring was allowed. Since 1989, people are more aware again of the Christian roots of Easter, but the holiday is still celebrated in a very much secular tone. There are, however, still many Czech Easter traditions to consider.

The Easter eggs that are painted and ornately decorated each season are the most notable symbol of a Czech Easter. The more ornate eggs are called “kraslice,” and it takes a good amount of skill to perfect the art. Geometric patterns are most common, but flowers and snowflakes are also common. Materials, besides paint, that are used include: bees wax, onion peels, straw, and stickers.

Another Czech tradition is the forming of small, braided whips (“pomlazka”) out of pussy-willow twigs. Since those whipped with pussy-willows were once thought to gain health and youth, the practice remains of boys “symbolically whipping” the legs of young girls as the boys go through town carolling each Easter Monday.

In earlier times, boys were expected to braid their own pussy-willow whips, but today, the skill is something of a lost art. Therefore, pomlazka are a common item for sale in stores around Easter time.

The colour of Easter, in the Czech Republic, is eminently red. Red is thought to be the colour of life, joy, and health and a colour that well symbolises spring. However, other bright colours are commonly used as well.