Apart from drinking the largest amount of beer annually, the Czech Republic is also known for its love for casino games. That love has expanded even more with the rise of online casinos. Thanks to these sites, Czech players can access and play their favourite casino games at any time and place. Speaking of the favourite games, we decided to take a look at some of the top-rated selections in this country and share a few words on them. If you wish to play them at an online casino in the Czech Republic, you will have to register. The process is extremely simple and will take just a minute of your time. So, without any further ado, let’s dive into
The total size of modern office space in Prague exceeded 3 million m2 at the end of 2014. The A:B class building ratio in new construction increased by 1 p.p. q/q to 68% in Q4 2014. This stems from the survey by the Prague Research Forum (PRF). Source: www.cianews.cz Facebook Notice for EU! You need to login to view and post FB Comments!
Skanska Property Czech Republic has acquired into its commercial portfolio the FIVE! development project in Anděl-Smíchov business location, Na Valentince street, Prague 5. The project was sold by HOCHTIEF Development Czech Republic, represented by real estate agency DTZ. The project is sized ca. 14,500m2. Skanska Property Czech Republic was represented by the JLL agency. Legal consulting for the seller was provided by law firm bnt attorneys-at-law, for the buyer by law firm Dentons. Source: www.cianews.cz Facebook Notice for EU! You need to login to view and post FB Comments!
Hooters brings its lusty blend of wings, chicks and kitsch. Facebook Notice for EU! You need to login to view and post FB Comments!
Recently I took the metro to the end of the C-line and emerged to find myself in the midst of a pastel-coloured concrete candy land: blocks upon blocks of pale blue, baby pink, peach and improbably sunny shades of yellow. Some building facades even had stripes or artfully scattered geometrical patterns. Jižní Město, the country’s biggest panel housing estate, which lies southeast of Prague’s city centre, just celebrated its 33rd anniversary, and I was curious to see what had changed. The last five years of its existence were devoted to revitalisation, in part subsidised by EU funds, with the aim of making it more liveable. This was the place that once epitomised the dehumanised face of socialist housing. Upon construction
The list is too long for comfort. In their introduction to the new exhibit Co jsme si zbořili – What We Have Destroyed (Ourselves), its organisers enumerate all the Czech industrial structures that have been destroyed in the last 10 years. And it’s not just boxy factory buildings. Among the demolished are several breweries, sugar mills, water towers, power plants and even a viaduct. The exhibition, which runs until 15 October, is on display at the Old Sewage Treatment Plant in Prague 6, a remarkable industrial structure in its own right, now operated by the Eco-Technical Museum. It’s part of this year’s fifth international biennale Industriální stopy – Vestiges of Industry, held in the Czech Republic’s major towns over the
Chances are you could pick any random spot in downtown Prague, dig down several metres and you would almost certainly discover something archaeologically significant. The city, which has been continuously inhabited for more than 11 centuries, is composed of so many relics from different eras that it’s not uncommon to find four or five different architectural styles in one building: a baroque house, for instance, with gothic arcades and neoclassical interiors, built on Romanesque foundations. So it’s not that surprising that the ongoing archaeological dig at Národní třída last month yielded the remnants of 12th-century houses that were built in part from the tombstones of a medieval Jewish cemetery. What makes the long-running Národní třída dig special is that it’s