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Travel
Frankfurt

Travel
Frankfurt

Travel EASY with your personal driver from Prague.

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Discover Frankfurt

Book a private transfer from Prague to Frankfurt or from Frankfurt to Prague with a personal driver. On the way, for example, you can discover interesting places, castles, chateaux and thus see not only beautiful nature.

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Possible stops on the way:
Karlštejn Castle + 50 EUR (120 min.)
Pilsner Urquell brewery + 50 EUR (60-120 min.)
Amberg + 50 EUR (120 min.)
Nuremberg + 50 EUR (120 min.)

Car Driver Price
1-3 pax Audi A7 Sportback Jan Štim 733 EUR
1-3 pax Mercedes-Benz E-class Driveczech's driver 733 EUR
1-6 pax Mercedes-Benz V-class Driveczech's driver 774 EUR
1-3 pax Mercedes-Benz S-class Driveczech's driver 1548 EUR

Final prices. No surprises.

Price includes taxes, tolls, fuel, parking, etc.


Learn more about Frankfurt

Frankfurt, officially Frankfurt am Main was a city state, the Free City of Frankfurt, for nearly five centuries, and was one of the most important cities of the Holy Roman Empire, as a site of Imperial coronations; it lost its sovereignty upon the collapse of the empire in 1806, regained it in 1815 and then lost it again in 1866, when it was annexed (though neutral) by the Kingdom of Prussia.

Interesting facts

Frankfurt is a global hub for commerce, culture, education, tourism and transportation, and rated as an "alpha world city" according to GaWC. It is the site of many global and European corporate headquarters. In addition, Frankfurt Airport is the busiest in Germany, one of the busiest in both Europe and the world, the airport with the most direct routes in the world, and the primary hub for Lufthansa, the national airline of Germany. Frankfurt is one of the major financial centers of the European continent, with the headquarters of the European Central Bank, Deutsche Bundesbank, Frankfurt Stock Exchange, Deutsche Bank, DZ Bank, KfW, Commerzbank, several cloud and fintech startups and other institutes. Automotive, technology and research, services, consulting, media and creative industries complement the economic base. Frankfurt's DE-CIX is the world's largest internet exchange point. In 2015, Frankfurt was home to 1909 ultra high-net-worth individuals, the sixth-highest number of any city.
Frankfurt is Germany's most expensive city and the world's tenth most expensive.
Frankfurt has many high-rise buildings in the city centre, forming the Frankfurt skyline. It is one of the few cities in the European Union (EU) to have such a skyline, which is why Germans sometimes refer to Frankfurt as Mainhattan, combining the local river Main and "Manhattan". The other well-known nickname is Bankfurt. Before World War II the city was noted for its unique old town, the largest timber-framed old town in Europe. The Römer area was later rebuilt and is popular with visitors and for events such as Christmas markets.
In 1372, Frankfurt became a Reichsstadt (Imperial Free City), i.e., directly subordinate to the Holy Roman Emperor and not to a regional ruler or a local nobleman.
In 1585, Frankfurt traders established a system of exchange rates for the various currencies that were circulating to prevent cheating and extortion. Therein lay the early roots for the Frankfurt Stock Exchange.
Frankfurt lost its independence after the Austro-Prussian War in 1866 when Prussia annexed several smaller states, among them the Free City of Frankfurt. The Prussian administration incorporated Frankfurt into its province of Hesse-Nassau. The Prussian occupation and annexation were perceived as a great injustice in Frankfurt, which retained its distinct western European, urban and cosmopolitan character.
In 1914, the citizens founded the University of Frankfurt, later named Goethe University Frankfurt. This marked the only civic foundation of a university in Germany; today it is one of Germany's largest.
In 1924, Ludwig Landmann became the first Jewish mayor of the city, and led a significant expansion during the following years. During the Nazi era, the synagogues of the city were destroyed and the vast majority of the Jewish population fled or was killed.
Frankfurt was severely bombed in World War II (1939–1945). About 5,500 residents were killed during the raids, and the once-famous medieval city centre, by that time the largest in Germany, was almost completely destroyed. It became a ground battlefield on 26 March 1945, when the Allied advance into Germany was forced to take the city in contested urban combat that included a river assault. The 5th Infantry Division and the 6th Armored Division of the United States Army captured Frankfurt after several days of intense fighting, and it was declared largely secure on 29 March 1945.
Postwar reconstruction took place in a sometimes simple modern style, thus changing Frankfurt's architectural face. A few landmark buildings were reconstructed historically, albeit in a simplified manner (e.g., Römer, St. Paul's Church, and Goethe House). The collection of historically significant Cairo Genizah documents of the Municipal Library was destroyed by the bombing. According to Arabist and Genizah scholar S.D. Goitein, "not even handlists indicating its contents have survived."
In 1998, the European Central Bank was founded in Frankfurt, followed by the European Insurance and Occupational Pensions Authority and European Systemic Risk Board in 2011. Source - Wikipedia

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Plan your itinerary

Plan your vacation with a personal driver from Prague and discover Central Europe easily and efficiently..

See where from Prague our customers go most often with personal driver Jan:

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What about private transfers to Prague?

Of course. I only need your payment in advance to avoid last minute cancellation. If you cancel your ride and I am on the way to pick you up in a city other than Prague, I will charge you 100% of the amount paid. Sorry, but I'm not a communist. I'm here to make money, not lose money. Thank you for understanding.