Segway fun ride nearby Prague Castle

For those who are in search of an active way to see the best of Prague, one hour of fun Segway ride is the best decision. We provide the most unique and interesting way imaginable to see the sights and hear the sounds of this great historic city. You will cover the most famous landmarks, historic sites, best local entertainment hangouts, and some of the most beautiful scenery Prague has to offer.
Your incredible adventure starts from our office, which is located in the heart of central Prague. You will get acquainted with your personal guide and will take a short transfer by mini-bus to the Segway point. By the first step you will pass thought private training and learning the safety instructions. The tour will begin as soon as all of the members feel well-confident of using Segway.
Hop on the Segway and get an experience of One-hour Fun ride. The trip is an introductory experience that is suitable for everyone. Trainers are always on hand to assist you and in a matter of minutes you will master this futuristic mobility device. An exciting experience for everyone! Capture your travels on eco-friendly transport Segway and enjoy your trip.

Exiting One-hour Segway fun route

Drive through the number of important institutions and in its surroundings, such as the embassies or consulates of numerous countries. Among others, visit Old Střešovice, mostly known as the “local Beverly Hills” with picturesque lanes and village houses. Continue up to Church of St. Norbert which has been dominant since 1891 and get to see the chef-d’oeuvre of the international architectural avant-garde Muller’s villa. Take a ride to the biggest hill of the city Petřiny, where the highest observation point with the oldest Strahov Monastery is situated.
Visit this complex that successfully merges exquisite architecture with period treasures of immeasurable value, and learn about this great monastery, which is still a living place of meditation, learning and tranquility. The complex houses brewery that first documentation comes from the turn of the 13th and 14th centuries.