Discover the best Wines in Bohemia and find out about its Heritage, Culture and People


269 /per person for 2 persons

  • Information


    The wine regions in North Bohemia are located only 1-hour drive from Prague, on the raod to Dresden in Germany. Vineyards are usually spread over protected southern slopes near main rivers – the Vltava, the Elbe, the Ohře and the Berounka.

    Destination   I   Bohemia

    Departure   I   Main City Square, Old Town

    Departure Time   I    Please arrive by 9:15 AM for a prompt departure at 9:30 AM.

    Return Time   I   Approximately 7:00 pm

    Dress Code   I    Casual. Comfortable clothing.

    Included : 2-course Lunch  I  Entry Fees  I  Hotel pick up  I  Personal Wine & Heritage Expert  I  Private Tour  I  Visit of a castle  I  Visit of winery  I  Wine tastings

  • Tour Plan

    1 : One of the most modern winery with a very old history

    • Pick up at your hotel by an English-speaking driver and guide very knowledgeable in wine & heritage of the region. ​Your first stop on the way (45-min drive) to Bohemia wine region will be at the city of Mělník, located where the Vtlava river reaches the Elbe and dominated by a beautiful renaissance chateau that was originally a fortress and later a Renaissance and barocco-style chateau, where we will have a private tour not only in the castle itself, but also its cellar. You’ll be amazed by not only the beautifully furnished rooms but also one of the largest Czech collections of Flamish maps from 17th century.


    2: Meet the winegrower in a traditional cellar. Enjoy a lunch there.

    • Next, we will drive you to a small family winery . This winery is also well known for the production of Port like wine. So, we will taste its wines in a beautiful and charming wine tasting room and as an extra treat you will visit their wine cellar and taste the port wine right from the barrel. Time to enjoy your lunch, we always try to select very traditional Czech dish to create your delicious gastronomic experience even more authentic.

    3 : One of the oldest wine cellar open just for you !

    • Our next stop, in the same village, is particularly unique as you will have the exclusive entrance to a very old and traditional wine cellar, where you can enjoy wine tasting of wines from its production presented by the wine maker himself. He’ll tell you stories about monks who lived in this area and produced wine themselves. According to preserved documents, the history of winemaking in the area reaches back at least as far as the 10th century. The Cistercian monks established extensive wine cellars here in the 13th century, which have been preserved until this very day. We give you a unique opportunity not only to taste its wines but also to be able to enter its unique cellars.

    4 : Last but least astonishing visit

    • Our last stop is in a modern winery which is also family owned. You will be welcomed by local sommelier or one of the owners. Together we will privately discover the winery and see the modern winemaking machines and equipment. Thus, you’ll have the opportunity to understand the wine making process. We will finish our visit with a complete wine tasting of wines from their portfolio. Weather permitted, we can have enjoy a look at the vineyards right next to this winery. Very photogenic indeed. After this intense wine and Czech experience it´s time to go back to Prague. (1 hour)
  • Rates

    Prices are in Euros per person

    N° of pers. 2 3 4 5 6
    Rates in €/person 269 237 227 215 194
  • About Bohemian wines
    Bohemia (Cechy in Czech) was established long before the vinous expansion of Moravia, but despite this headstart it now accounts for just 5% of the Czech Republic’s annual wine production.
    Bohemia’s position in the Czech wine industry is now largely ceremonial: it covers the picturesque, traditional, historic end of production, leaving Moravia to churn out many millions of gallons of wine each year. Bohemia works to reinforce the romantic image of Czech winemaking and looks after the nation’s tourists; Moravia works to ensure those tourists can buy Czech wine when they return to their home countries.
    Bohemia became properly established as a wine region in the late 16th century, under the rule of Holy Roman Emperor Rudolf II (also King of Bohemia). The first vines may have been planted there two centuries earlier, during the reign of Charles IV, but it wasn’t until the 1580s that Bohemia saw focused vinicultural development. The vineyards were, as now, somewhat fragmented: planted not according to the rules of efficient, intensive agriculture, but to the capabilities of the individuals tending them.
    This pattern of development is standard for wine regions in those times. Vinegrowing was an enterprise of individuals, and there were few (if any) large-scale wine companies like those existing today. Whether the vignerons in question made their own wine or came together in co-operatives was a question of practicality, and of local custom. Their vines were located near their homes, certainly within walking distance and typically within sight too.
    During the communist era in the second half of the 20th century, almost all vineyards in Bohemia (and across what was then Czechoslovakia) came under state control. Individuals were permitted just one-tenth of a hectare for private, personal use, while the remaining land was used for intensive, collective agriculture. During this era, industrialization arrived in the peaceful, pastoral world of Czech wine: vine rows were dramatically lengthened to increase automated efficiency, and harvested by machine. Bohemia was less affected by this than Moravia, and this is visible in the current differences between the two regions. Bohemia’s wine country retains its original, patchy layout today. It could easily be viewed as several distinct wine regions rather than a single large one, being composed of four discrete areas to the north and north-west of Prague. These are Most (on the border with Germany’s Sachsen/Saxony), Louny, Litomerice and Melnik. Traditional and modern grape varieties are grown here, and made into both long-established and new wine styles. The commercial drivers behind pastoral, low-intensity wine regions such as Bohemia are heavily linked to tourist expectations rather than the demands of mass-market exporting. The quality and diversity of Bohemian wine relies on individual winemakers who, at present, exist in relative harmony with their prolific Moravian cousins in the south. See also wines in Prague to have more information on Czech grapes in Bohemia.

Only an hour drive North of Prague you will visit one of the most northern wine regions in Europe. Although the smallest wine region of the Czech Republic, Bohemia boasts an interesting history.  The first vines were planted during the reign of the famous Emperor Charles IV in the 14th century, when Prague was the royal residence of the region. Moreover, it offers sumptuous castles with exquisitely furnished apartments. Vineyards are usually spread over protected southern slopes near main rivers – the Vltava, the Elbe, the Ohře and the Berounka. Some of the wine cellars were built by the Cistercian Order, which founded the vineyards in Žernoseky in 1251.



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  • Thank’s Andrea for a nice trip

    “We were all very pleased with the trip even with the corona changes. Your choice of winery was excellent, you have our best recommendations.”

    Morten B
  • This a a full day immersive wine experience in the countryside north of Prague. Our tour guide Andrea was wonderful and extremely knowledgeable. We visited three active wineries and a historic chateau. …
    Joe Donalson
  • I work in the wine industry in California and always try to fit in some wine tasting when I am traveling. So, when I decided to visit Prague in May, I organized a tour of the Bohemia wine region, just outside of Prague. First, I will say that I was attending a wedding with a group of friends who joined me. …