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Apartment rentals in Prague
There are plenty of hotels providing accommodation in Prague. They set their prices according to a three-seasons scheme: high (Christmas, New Year, Easter, May, June, September, October), middle (July, August), low (from November to March). Prague is not the cheapest European city, and a good room will cost you. Self-catering apartments in Prague constitute a growing market and provide a cheaper and more exciting hotel alternative.
For the same amount of money, often less, you will not only get a full apartment for yourself and your companions, but also all the comforts you are used to at home.
Rent an apartment in Prague, and you will save money on food by cooking at home if you want to, bring guests anytime, have drinks whenever you like.
Because short-term apartment rentals in Prague are priced per unit, not per guest, you will save money instead of paying more when you travel with companions. Renting a 1-, 2- or 3-bedroom apartment in Prague allows you to spend quality time together in comfort and privacy without being confined to separate and often small hotel rooms.
There are plenty of high-quality apartment rentals in Prague to choose from, and you are sure to find the one that is perfect for your needs. It is easy to find an apartment close to the Old Town and to other places of interest of Prague, so you do not spend time commuting or walking long distances. Sweet Home Abroad also offers apartment, cottage and villa short-term and long-term rentals all over Europe and North America.
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Roman times

In the 9th century a West Slavic state Great Moravia was formed. Bohemia (Czechia) seceded from the Great Moravia as a separate kingdom in 895, and Prague became the capital of the kingdom. Prague (or, more precisely, Prague Castle) was founded on the west bank of the Vltava river in the 80s of the 9th century by the leader of a Slavic-Czech peoples, prince Premys. Construction of the fortress of Vysehrad began in 1085 on the east (right) bank of Vltava by the decree of prince Vratislaus II. Starting from 1086, the Holy Roman Empire recognized the kingdom of Bohemia.

Princely castles did not last, but their location for many years defined the boundaries of the city. At the foot of the castles settlements sprang, and stone buildings of Roman churches were built, some of which stand there still.

On the right bank of Vltava the remnants of the Roman church of St Martin can be seen, whose rotunda was built at the end of the 11th century by the prince Vratislaus II. It was repaired and restored in 1719 and 1848. On the left bank, a rotunda of St Longinus has been erected in the first tierce of the 12th century, but vacated in 1782 and subsequently transformed into a warehouse. Its restoration began in 1844, and the rotunda got its modern look in the period of 1929-1934.

The most ancient Roman basements and foundations by this day support the more modern castles and churches of Prague.

The article by Irina Sukharnikova, translation by Ekaterina Ryabova; specially for Sweet Home Abroad

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