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 Berlin will cost around £ 55 if you buy it on the day, but the cheapest tickets can be found for only £ 34.
This is the last train of the day.
Find all the dates and times for this journey
Trains per day
Of the 14 train that leave Prague for Berlin every day 6 travel direct so it’s quite easy to avoid journeys where you’ll have to change along the way.
These direct train cover the 280 km distance in an average of 7h 23m but if you time it right, some train will get you there in just 4h 9m .
The slowest train will take 11h 49m 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.
|Avg. Train Duration:|
6 hours 27 minutes
|Train Ticket Price:||£20|
|Trains depart from:||Prague|
|Trains arrive in:||Berlin|
|Train Companies:||Deutsche Bahn|
Trains from Prague to Berlin run three times a day, including weekends. The journey to the German capital takes just under five hours and can be done without any changes. The first train from Prague to Berlin leaves just before 12.30pm and the last at about 4.30pm. The service is part of Deutsche Bahn's high-speed EuroCity network.
Return journeys for trains from Berlin to Prague are also available.
Travellers can choose to take trains from Prague to Berlin from either Praha Hlavni Nadr or Praha Holsovice stations. All trains to Berlin stop at both stations. Both stations are easily accessible from the city centre using Prague's efficient public transport which consist of either trams or the metro system. Taxis are also available.
Trains from Prague arrive at Berlin's newly refurbished Hauptbahnhof station, which is in the heart of the German capital. Onward transport is available using the U-Bahn, S-Bahn, trams, buses or taxis.
Berlin is a fascinating, sprawling city with a wealth of history to fascinate the traveller. Five museums on Museumsinsel (Museum Island) focus their attention on archaeology and 19th-century art and, as a whole, have been listed by UNESCO. The Museum for Contemporary Art, in a former railway station, houses art made since the 1960s, while the Checkpoint Charlie Museum marks the most notorious crossing point between the former East and West Berlin and is a reminder of the divisions of the Cold War. The city's Jewish Museum has a distinctive, angular design by the star architect Daniel Libeskind and a visit is an unforgettable experience. Berlin has a vibrant nightlife and to cater for those who indulge in it, the city's U-Bahn system operates all night on Fridays and Saturdays.