Three bus lines transport passengers from the airport to points in the city where you can take the subway. Line 119 , for example, connects the airport to Nádraží Veleslavín (metro line A) in about 15 minutes. Line 100 connects the airport to Zličín, where line B is, in 18 minutes, while those who want to access Prague’s central train station or metro line C can opt for Airport Express.
The ticket can be purchased at one of the ticket counters, in the Arrivals areas of terminals 1 and 2, in automatic machines located at the bus stop or inside the vehicle, with the driver himself. Note, however, that these last two alternatives only accept cash as a form of payment. The bus ticket (90 minutes duration) costs 32 CZK (adults) and 16 CZK (children), more information here.
Taxis are available outside terminals 1 and 2, but make sure the vehicle is part of the airport’s official fleet first. This is because the price of the ride charged by these taxi drivers should be between 700 and 800 CZK, quite different from what happened in the past, when some drivers acted in bad faith and charged absurd values. Stay tuned for this and always ask first what the value of the race will be.
Although it still doesn’t have a large fleet of cars – at least at the time we were in the city – Uber can be a good option for those who want to access the center of Prague. The ride should run between 200 and 350 CZK, that is, cheaper than taking an official taxi. To call an Uber, you need to first download the app.
Most Prague hotels offer the option of an airport transfer. A good alternative for those who do not want to have a lot of work when they land in the city or are in a group or with many bags. A ride made by one of these private taxis costs around 800 CZK, in a vehicle that holds up to 4 people. Contact your hotel in advance and inquire about the service.