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When you think of the Czech Republic, your mind probably immediately goes to Prague, with its beautiful old town and numerous sightseeing attractions like the Charles Bridge and the St. Vitus Cathedral. There’s another reason that the Czech Republic calls to campers, though: Many campsites are not only nestled in picturesque landscapes but also are located close to the borders of neighbouring Germany, Poland, Austria and Slovakia. Whether you’re planning a city trip or a quiet holiday in the great outdoors, let us show you the best places to go camping in the Czech Republic.
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The reference price represents the total cost of one night during peak season and includes 2 adults with a car & caravan plus electricity & local taxes.
The reference price is designed to be a guideline for comparing campsites.
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Wild camping is prohibited in the Czech Republic. Spending the night in a car on a car park is not legally regulated, though; as long as this one overnight stay was necessary to keep the driver fit for driving, the police will probably not issue a fine.
There are tolls on Czech motorways and on some dual carriageways. The price of the toll depends on how heavy your vehicle is. Vehicles weighing less than 3.5t must have a toll sticker placed on the inside on the windscreen. Vehicles over 3.5t must pay using electronic toll collection.
The crime rate in the Czech Republic is about the same as it is in Germany, but there are higher rates of vehicle break-ins and auto theft. You should park your vehicle at a car park with surveillance, especially if you plan to leave it there for a longer period of time. Also, be wary of fake police officers who ask you to show them your cash so they can inspect it for counterfeits. Real police officers in the Czech Republic are only allowed to check your personal information.
Unlike at crossings in some other countries, where a red light goes on shortly before a train passes by, there’s an additional white light in the Czech Republic. When it blinks, it indicates the crossing’s operational readiness. You must not drive faster than 50 km/h at crossings. If two red lights blink alternately, a train is coming, and you must not drive onto the crossing.
The speed limit for vehicles weighing 3.5 t is 90 km/h outside built-up areas and 130 km/h on motorways. Heavier vehicles weighing more than 3.5 t must not drive faster than 80 km/h on roads outside built-up areas and motorways.
Although the Czech Republic is an EU Member, they use the Czech crown, or Koruna, instead of the Euro: So don’t forget to bring the right cash with you! Also, keep an eye on the exchange rate. That way, you won’t run into any unpleasant surprises at the local currency exchange office.
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