Prague’s tram network spans a whopping 142 km (88 mi), making it one of the largest tram networks in Europe. Trams are a comfortable and reliable form of surface transit in Prague.
Day services numbered 1–26 operate daily* between 5 and 12 AM. Most services see trams every 8 minutes at peak times and 10–20 minutes at off-peak times and on weekends. The three busiest lines – 9, 17 and 22 – operate even more frequently (every 4 minutes at peak times, 5–10 minutes at off-peak times and on weekends).
*The 4 and 21 trams are only in service on weekdays, peak times only. The 24 tram is only in service on weekdays, 6 AM to 8 PM.
Prague’s heritage tram line 23 is serviced by vintage rolling stock (T2, T3, T6 and K2 trams). It operates all-week, all-year, including weekends and national holidays. Preserving and reminding of the popularity of the vintage rolling stock – over 15 thousand trams have been built – it visits popular tourist destination along the busy 22 line, including the Malá Strana historical district and the Prague Castle.
Route: Zvonařka (Královské Vinohrady district) – I. P. Pavlova – Karlovo náměstí – Národní třída (National Blvd) – Národní divadlo (National Theater) – Újezd (Malá Strana district) – Malostranská – Pražský hrad (Prague Castle) – Pohořelec – Malovanka – Královka.
The 23 heritage tram is in service daily, 8:30 AM to 7:00 PM, departing every 30 minutes on weekdays and every 15 minutes on weekends, national holidays and the summer season. Regular PID fares are accepted. Timetables can be found at stops or online.
Night trams numbered 91–99 operate approx. between 0:00 and 5:00 every 30 minutes and are the backbone of night transit services in Prague. Transfer between trams is made available at the Lazarská stop, where all night trams meet and have a 5-minute overlay. See timetables.