Prague: Jewish Quarter Walking Tour with Admission Tickets

Prague: Jewish Quarter Walking Tour with Admission Tickets

From $46.28 per person

Explore the Jewish heritage of Prague’s Jewish Quarter on a 2.5-hour walking tour, including entrance tickets to the synagogues and Jewish cemetery. Get an in-depth view of the Jewish community in the Czech Republic, hearing personal stories and more.

About this activity

Free cancellation
Cancel up to 24 hours in advance to receive a full refund
Covid-19 precautions
Special health and safety measures apply. Learn more
Mobile ticketing
Use your phone or print your voucher
Duration 2.5 hours
Check availability to see starting times.
Skip the ticket line
Instant confirmation
Live tour guide
English, Czech, French, German, Italian, Spanish, Russian

Experience

Highlights
  • Learn the story of the Jewish community in Prague
  • Explore the history of the Josefov Jewish Quarter
  • Visit the Maisel, Pinkas, and Klausen synagogues
  • See the Old Jewish Cemetery together with thousands of tombstones
  • Learn about touching stories of people who were persecuted by the Nazi regime
Full description
Explore the Jewish Quarter of Prague for an overview of the area's history and modern life, starting outside the Rudolfinium on Jan Palach Square. Located on the banks of the River Vltava, the neo-renaissance concert hall is one of the oldest in Europe and had its debut concert in 1896 when Antonín Dvořák conducted. Walk to the Jewish Quarter, known as Josefov. Hear stories about the Jewish community and its most famous people. Look inside one of 3 Synagogues (Maisel, Pinkas, and Klausen synagogues) in the area, and go to the Old Jewish Cemetery, one of the oldest in Central Europe. Your guide is an expert in the Jewish history of Prague and its people and will tell stories that bring the history of the Jewish Quarter and its Synagogues to life.
Includes
  • Entrance tickets to circuit 2 - Pinkas Synagogue, Klausen Synagogue, Maisel Synagogue, Jewish Cemetery
  • A live knowledgeable guide
    Covid-19 precautions
    Safety measures in place
    • All areas that customers touch are frequently cleaned
    Traveler requirements
    • You are required to bring and wear a mask

    Select participants and date

    Participants

    Date

    Prepare for the activity

    The details below may change if you update your current selection:

      Meeting point

      Meet your guide in front of the Rudolfinium on Jan Palach Square, Prague. The guide will be holding an open blue and white umbrella.

      Open in Google Maps ⟶
      Important information

      What to bring

      • Comfortable shoes
      • Weather-appropriate clothing
      Customer reviews

      Overall rating

      4.7 /5

      based on 1127 reviews

      Review summary

      • Guide
        4.7/5
      • Value for money
        4.4/5
      • Service
        4.6/5
      • Organization
        4.7/5
      Sort by

      Sort by

      Very thorough and concise tour.

      Michaela (Meisha) was an excellent tour guide. She was extremely knowledgeable and gave us lots of information above and beyond the tour requirements itself. Although this is a small area it was important to have a guide to give you all the details you might otherwise not have known. Highly recommended.

      May 8, 2018

      Amazing and informative

      Our guide was absolutely amazing. She was incredibly knowlagable and shared information about both the past and present. My mother has some mobility issues and she was patient and always stopped and pointed out where she could sit down. We did several tours while in Prague and this was hands down the best. The guide made it all come to life and personal, both in terms of the Jewish quarter and the history of Prague as a whole. I will highly recommend to others.

      Read more

      April 23, 2018

      Great for History people

      Our guide, 'Jerry' was wonderful. He spoke and understood English very well. He was well versed in Jewish history. I did stump him on two occasions - At the Pinska Synagogue where there are 77,000 people's names are listed with the date of their death during WWII, there was one line with the date of 2002 - it was the date of the 2002 flood. The other was in the Baroque synagogue. Jewish people use a different calendar.One piece of furniture had the date of 1768. Had it been a Jewish piece of furniture, it would have been 5,000+. Jerry had not realized it.

      Read more

      April 13, 2018

      Organized by

      Product ID: 51182