Transfer to Vienna

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Transfer from Prague to Vienna

Transfers from Prague Airport or City Centre to Vienna

Distance from Prague to Vienna:  330 km
Transfer duration: 3:30 h


Transfer Prague - Vienna - 4 pax

prices per vehicle VW Passat, Skoda Superb, Mercedes E

one way 5400 CZK  or  221 EUR transfer to Berlin from Prague in new VW Passat
return trip 10400 CZK  or  426 EUR


Transfer Prague - Vienna - 8 pax

prices per minivan Mercedes Vito/Viano, VW Caravelle/Transporter

one way 6750 CZK  or  277 EUR Transfer to Berlin from Prague in new Mercedes Vito
return trip 12950 CZK  or  531 EUR


Larger groups transport between Prague and Vienna

Please contact us in the case your group is larger than 8 passengers. We will calculate the price of the transfer from Prague to Vienna and will send it to you. We also will help you with choosing the best combination of the vehicles - whether you prefer one larger vehicle / (mini)bus / coach or a combination of smaller vehicles (sedans and minivans). We offer discounts for larger groups and return transfers.


Sightseeing tour with stops on the route Prague - Vienna (eg. Brno / Bratislava)

Are you on a holiday in Central Europe? Would you like to visit some interesting places on your way from Prague to Vienna, like Brno or Bratislava? In that case we are ready to make the stop(s) for you. Just please mention it in the booking form in the field "note". We are flexible so we make stop at any place(s) you want to visit, we will charge just 10 EUR per hour witing time per a sedan and 15 EUR per minivan. Driver will wait for you at the agreed meeting point. We also can arrange a licenced tour-guide for you. For this kind of service it is better to contact us by email or via this contact form.


Price of oneway transfer from Prague to Vienna

The price is valid for transfer from Prague to Vienna or transfer from Vienna to Prague.

Price of return transfer from Prague to Vienna

The price is valid when you book transfer to Vienna and return from Vienna in separate days so we send your driver to Vienna again.

Discounted one day transfers / tours to Vienna and back

You do not pay return transfer from Vienna, just waiting fee, if you return in the same day!

In the case you go to Vienna and return the same day, the driver will wait for you in Vienna and we charge waiting fee 250 CZK / 10 EUR per sedan  per 1 hour or 375 CZK / 15 EUR per minivan per hour. It is cheaper than booking return transfer = 2 separate transfers.


What to see in Vienna

transfer from Prague to ViennaThese are a few selected sites you can see in the Vienna.

Vienna State Opera House
Opera and Vienna go hand in hand and as a result, a trip to the city opera house is a must. The facility dates back to the mid-19th century and the opera company’s season is perenially sold out. All in all, performances embody the epitome of the genre and as such, a visit to Vienna would be totally incomplete without a night at the opera.

Schönbrunn Palace and Gardens
Yet another remarkable palace in Vienna, the Schönbrunn is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and peerless cultural symbol of Austria. The international body’s justification to include the complex as a heritage site rests on the Schönbrunn’s value as a peerless Gesamtkunstwerk, or “total work of art”. Indeed, as a “well preserved example of the Baroque princely residential ensemble”, as UNESCO puts it, you can’t get any better. The landmarks on site are ceaseless, from the world’s oldest zoo, the Tiergarten, to the vast sculpture garden.

The Rathaus
The Rathaus is in effect, the city hall of Vienna. The Neo-Gothic wonder is no ordinary city hall however, not by most standards anyway. From the iconic tower to the Rathauspark, not to mention splendid interior, the landmark is terrific.

St. Stephen’s Cathedral
Vienna’s cityscape is replete with eccelsiastical masterpieces but St. Stephen’s Cathedral may be the one real must-see of the bunch. The Gothic Romanesque cathedral sits on the traces of a church built in the early 12th century and in addition to peerless physical beauty, has been at the heart of some of the most important events in Austria’s history. As such, St. Stephen’s is one of the few landmarks in Vienna that one can characterize as a genuine symbol of the city and indeed, the nation.

Last but not least - Prater in Vienna. The area that makes up the modern Prater was first mentioned in 1162, when Emperor Friedrich I gave the land to a noble family called de Prato. The word "Prater" was first used in 1403, originally referring to a small island in the Danube north of Freudenau, but was gradually extended to mean the neighbouring areas as well. The land changed hands frequently until it was bought by Emperor Maximilian II in 1560 to be a hunting ground. To deal with the problem of poachers, Emperor Rudolf II forbade entry to the Prater. On April 7 1766, Emperor Joseph II declared the Prater to be free for public enjoyment, and allowed the establishment of coffee-houses and cafés, which led to the beginnings of the Wurstelprater. Throughout this time, hunting continued to take place in the Prater, ending only in 1920. In 1873, a World Exhibition was held in the Prater, for which a large area of land was set aside, centered on the Rotunda, which burnt down in 1937. This land now houses the Messegelände (exhibition centre). On the grounds of modern day Kaiserwiese, an attraction called "Venice in Vienna” was established in 1895 by Gabor Steiner. The area included an artificial lagoon to simulate the canals of Venice, Italy. In 2004, major renovations to the Wurstelprater began, and a new underground railway line was finished and brought into service on May 11, 2008, which includes three stops along the Prater (see Vienna U-Bahn). The railway station Praterstern has been in operation for a long time and is only a few dozen metres away from an entrance to the park. The overall area of the park has also been reduced by the building of the Ernst-Happel-Stadion (Austria's national stadium), the Südosttangente (Austria's busiest piece of motorway) and Krieau Race Track.