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Buses per day
Of the 21 bus that leave Prague for Dresden every day 21 travel direct so it’s quite easy to avoid journeys where you’ll have to change along the way.
These direct bus cover the 117 km distance in an average of 1h 59m but if you time it right, some bus will get you there in just 1h 45m .
The slowest bus will take 2h 20m and usually involve a change or two along the way, but you might be able to save a few pennies if you’re on a budget.
The best way to find a cheap fare is to book your ticket as far in advance as you can and to avoid travelling at rush hour.
The average ticket from Prague to Dresden will cost around £ 14 if you buy it on the day, but the cheapest tickets can be found for only £ 11.
|Avg. Bus Duration:|
2 hours 58 minutes
|Coach Ticket Price:||£9|
|Buses depart from:||Prague|
|Bus arrives in:||Dresden|
|Bus Companies:||Arda Tur, Flixbus, Leo Express, RegioJet, Bla Bla Bus, Infobus|
There are many daily buses from Prague to Dresden. The two cities are located just 150 km apart with a journey time of around 2-2.5 hours, making travel between them straightforward and regular. There are seven operators providing direct services throughout the day. These include Eurolines, ADAC Postbus, Mein Fernbus Flixbus, Berlin Linien, OrangeWays and Student Agency. The first of the buses from Prague to Dresden start in the very early morning, with the last departure in the early evening.
Return buses from Prague to Dresden are also available.
Prague's central bus station for intercity travel is Praha Florenc. It's in an area of the city called Florenc, just outside the main city centre. Taxis are a great option and can be easily found, but it's very convenient to take public transport as well. The station is located next to a metro station, and a tram stop, making the connection from further in Prague easy and the most common way to reach the station. Those travelling at night will find Florenc Station is well served by nightbuses and trams.
A majory city in Germany, Dresden was once the royal residence for the Kings of Saxony, full of rococo and baroque splendour. The city sustained large damage after the controversial Allied bombing towards the end of WWII, but after having undergone extensive reconstruction, today it is one of the cultural, educational and economic centres of the country. Those taking one of the buses from Prague to Dresden will arrive in Dresden Hauptbahnhof, the main station for buses and trains. From there, travellers will find Dresden's extensive public transport network combining buses, trams and trains, can get them to nearly anywhere they need to be. The local transport services will also run at night, though with less frequency.