We provide trips to beautiful cities throughout the Czech Republic and Europe

Experience the unusual atmosphere of handmade glass manufacturing. In the Moser glassworks you will smell the burnt wooden moulds and you will get to know more than 160-year history. You can visit the smelter, the sales gallery or the museum representing the story of the famous sweatshop from the oldest work to today collections. For the you want to see all, there is also available a unique VIP circuit trough the glassmaker factory.

Karlštejn Castle is a large Gothic castle founded 1348 AD by Charles IV, Holy Roman Emperor-elect and King of Bohemia. The castle served as a place for safekeeping the Imperial Regalia as well as the Bohemian coronation jewels, holy relics and other royal treasures.

Český Krumlov is a beautiful town of 14,600 inhabitants located in Southern Bohemia in the Czech Republic. Like Prague, the town is situated on the Vltava River and is full of Baroque buildings housing cafes and bars, features a spectacular castle, and an old-town square.

Konopiste is a four-winged three storey château located in the Czech Republic, about 50 km southeast of Prague. It has become famous as the last residence of Archduke Franz Ferdinand of Austria, heir of the Austro-Hungarian throne, whose assassination in Sarajevo triggered World War I..

State chateau Hluboká is its size, character, collection preserved the original furniture and a large park area in a significant romantic European and world context .. The current appearance of the chateau originated in the years 1840 – 1871 and a great role model reconstruction became a royal Windsor Castle.

Kutna Hora was a silver mining town in medieval times. Although Kutná Hora has some comparatively drab modern architecture, it was enscribed on the UNESCO World Heritage List in 1995 for the Historical Town Centre, including the Church of St Barbara and the Cathedral of Our Lady at Sedlec.

Carlsbad, meaning “Charles’ Bath” was named after Charles IV, King of Bohemia and Holy Roman Emperor, who founded the city in 1370. It is famous for its hot springs and its colorful and whimsical architecture.

Dresden became a city in 1206 and recently celebrated its 800th birthday in 2006. It was home to many Saxon princes and kings, the most famous of them being August der Starke. The historical center of Dresden was 75% destroyed in a terrible bombing on February 13 and 14, 1945 by allied forces.

Salzburg is a city in central Austria. If you have seen the movie The Sound of Music, you may think you know all there is to see in Salzburg. Admittedly, it is difficult not to burst into songs when you’re walking along the Salzach River, or climbing up to the Hohensalzburg fortress which looms over the city.

Vienna is the capital of the Republic of Austria. It is by far the largest city in Austria, as well as its cultural, economic, and political centre. As the former home of the Habsburg court and its various empires, the city still has the trappings of the imperial capital it once was.

Budapest is the capital city of Hungary. With green filled parks full of charming pleasures, museums that will inspire, and a pulsating nightlife that is on par with its European counterparts, Budapest is one of Europe’s most delightful and enjoyable cities.

Kraków, a southern Poland city near the border of the Czech Republic, is known for its well-preserved medieval core and Jewish quarter. Its old town – ringed by Planty Park and remnants of the city’s medieval walls