Combined Vienna Prague Bratislava Budapest 7 Nights / 8 Days


Vienna | Prague | Bratislava | Budapest

Package Highlights

4 European Cities in 8 Days

Package Price Valid till 23 June 2020


Vienna - It is the only capital in the world that produces its own wine – with over 1500 acres of vineyards in its territory, most of them producing white wine. Among the most famous varieties are Riesling, Weissburgunder and Grüner Veltliner

After WWII Vienna was divided into four occupation zones. Russia, France, Britain and the United States took control over different parts of the city.

Dogs are allowed in many public places in Vienna, including restaurants and boutique shops.

Vienna sits in two different climate zones – European transitional and Panonian.

Every year more than 450 balls take place in Vienna. The city of waltz celebrates Carnival in January and February. Waltz rhythm is supplemented by contemporary sounds, offering enjoyable dancing.

The oldest surviving daily newspaper in the world is “Wiener Zeitung”, which has been issued in Vienna since 1703.

There are only 60km from Vienna to Bratislava,, which is the shortest distance between European capitals, except Rome and the Vatican.

Few people are aware of the fact that in Vienna, residents get the right to vote in elections at the age of 16, but the driver’s license can only be obtained when they are 18 years old.


It’s home to the largest castle in the world. Dating back to the ninth century, Prague Castle spans an impressive 18 acres and is home to stunning cathedrals, chapels, royal palaces and gorgeous ornamental gardens

The Charles Bridge has some rather mathematical significance. Former Czech king Charles IV laid the first stone of the bridge at precisely 5.31am on July 9, 1357. A superstitious man, the king was so into astrology and numerology that he chose this date because of its written form: 1-3-5-7-9-7-5-3-1 (year, day, month, time).

The city is home to the longest river in the Czech Republic, the Vltava

According to legend, Hitler planned to preserve Prague’s Jewish quarter in his retirement plan. Strange it may be, but the former Nazi leader wanted to settle in the city and make the area a museum to preserve the memory of ‘the extinguished race’

Even if you’ve never been to Prague, you’ve probably heard of its famous Astronomical Clock. Well guess what: if you’re about in Southeast Asia, in Seoul to be precise, you’ll find an exact replica in the mega-popular Hongdae district


It’s the world’s (joint) eighth newest country: Slovakia and the Czech Republic have been two separate nations since January 1, 1993, after the Velvet Revolution was followed by the Velvet Divorce. The only newer countries are Eritrea, Palau, Timor-Leste, Montenegro, Serbia, Kosovo and South Sudan.

Its birth rate is one of the world’s lowest: Slovakian women have 1.3 children, on average, according to the World Bank, one of the lowest rates in the world (it’s 1.8 in the UK, while in Niger, which tops the ranking, it’s 7.6).

Borovička is the thing to order: The country’s national drink is flavoured with juniper berries and similar to gin. The national dish, meanwhile, is bryndzové halušky, a hearty combination of potato dumplings and soft cheese.

Don’t go if you need beaches: Because Slovakia has none. It is one of the world’s 45 landlocked countries.


Budapest was created by the merger of three cities: The city of Budapest has  been officially created on 17th November 1873 by the merger of the neighboring cities of Pest, Buda and Óbuda. However, finding a name for the new new capital stirred a lot of controversy. Some of the names suggested included Hunvár, Etelvár, or Honderű. In the end Budapest won, becoming thus the official name of the Hungarian capital.

No building in Budapest is taller than 96 meters: A look at Budapest’s downtown reveals that all buildings stand at about the same height. All except for two: Szent Istvan Basilica and the Hungarian Parliament, which both measure exactly 96 meters. 

Budapest is home to the oldest metro line of continental Europe: Budapest is home to the only metro system in the world that is a UNESCO Site. The Budapest Millennium Underground line opened in 1896, making it the second oldest metro line in Europe, after the London Underground.

Budapest has more thermal water springs than any other capital city in the world: Hungary has an incredible abundance of underground hot water sources. There is no surprise that people consider Budapest the thermal bath capital of the world. There are dozens of spas and baths in the Hungarian capital, some of which are in magnificent buildings, like Szechenyi, Gellert, or Kiraly Baths.

Day 1 Vienna
Arrival in Vienna Check- in to hotel. 
Pick up from hotel for the historical Vienna city tour with Schönbrunn Palace. 
Overnight Vienna.
Day 2 Vienna
Breakfast at the hotel. 
4-hour Vienna Woods Tour and free hotel pick up. 
Afternoon discover Vienna and enjoy some shopping.
Overnight Vienna.
Day 3 Prague
Breakfast at the hotel in Vienna.
Going to Prague on your own.
You will be picked up for the 3,5 hrs Grand City Tour of Prague. 
Overnight Prague.
Day 4 Prague
Breakfast at the hotel
You will be picked up for the 1,5 hrs Cruise om the Vltava river with coffee and cake.
Overnight Prague. 
Day 5 Bratislava
Breakfast at the hotel
Going to Bratislava on your own.
You are going to do the Great City Tour of Bratislava by Prešporačik.
Overnight Bratislava
Day 6 Budapest
Breakfast at the hotel in Prague
Going to Budapest on your own.
You will be picked up for the 3,5 hrs Grand City Tour of Budapest.
Overnight Budapest.
Day 7 Budapest
Breakfast at the hotel
In the morning you can explore the city on your own and visit the beautiful city centre of Budapest!
In the afternoon, you will be picked up for the 4 hours Szentendre Airtist’s Village Tour.
Overnight Budapest
Day 8 Budapest
Breakfast at the hotel
End of services
  • Breakfast at hotel
  • Hotel Accomodation
  • Transfers
  • Sightseeing
  • Personal Expenses
  • Flight Tickets
  • GST (Taxes)
  • Overseas Travel Insurance
  • VISA
  • Lunch
  • All other items that are not mentioned in Inclusions
  • Dinner on own

Important Notes

Don’t Miss the Culture
Prague has an amazing cultural scene, with operas, concerts, theaters and puppet shows. Make sure to take advantage of all that Prague has to offer. If you’ve never been to the opera, Prague is a good place to do so as it’s fairly affordable. Yes, Prague has good beer and cool sites, but make sure you check out the cultural side of Prague as well.

Don’t Be the Drunk Tourist
Prague is a popular weekend destination in Europe, so you’ll see a lot of drunk tourists in town to blow off some steam. Even if you aren’t drinking, be aware of the big groups roaming the streets as they can get rowdy.

Don’t Forget Basic Travel Safety
Along with increased tourism, Europe has its fair share of tourist scams and pickpockets. Be extra aware when you’re in a large crowd, at popular places like the astronomical clock, as pickpockets like to target crowds where distracted tourists gather. Keep an eye on your wallet, phone and any other valuables.

Don’t Call Prague Eastern Europe
This is Central Europe, not Eastern Europe. They will let you know if you call it Eastern Europe, because it is not.

National and religious holidays = no shopping
Coming for a short trip? You might want to check Slovak calendar for possible coincidence with religious and national holidays. All (or at least 98-percent) of shops in the country do not open at all and you might have some serious trouble looking for a place to eat or buy some essentials. Of course, stocking up the day before (like locals do) is always an option.

Don't say thank you?
While we are on the topic of tipping etiquette, when you receive a bill in a restaurant do not say thank you until you have received your change back. Saying thank you indicates that you do not need change. Waiters who work in touristy areas may know that you are unfamiliar with the unique custom and may still bring you change, but don't count on it.

Don't Underestimate the weather
Winter in Vienna is magical. It’s truly something special, but with the magic comes the cold, and boy, does it get cold. If you plan to head over in the winter months then just remember to bring lots of layers, and wear them.

Assume that Vienna is a No-Go for Vegetarians
Just because the signature dish of Vienna is the wiener schnitzel (a pork loin deep fried in breadcrumbs), and just because Austrians are known for their love of sausages and beef broth, doesn’t mean that vegetarians should be put off. 

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