Prague Thrift Store. The Prague Thrift Store is a classic, western style Thrift Shop in Prague, Czech Republic.
Supporting selected non-profit organizations partners: IWAP, homeless center and mother shelter. Central location - great prices. • Quality Second Hand Clothing: Dress good and feel good, with a wide range of good quality new and well treated secondhand clothes, selected with care. • Household Goods: Make your home better for less, a great selection of kitchen and household items awaits you at the Prague Thrift Store. • Wide Range of Books: From fiction to self-help, our collection of books in many languages are organised for easy browsing, and all in great quality!
• A Large Selection of Furniture: We've got just the thing you need, whether you're a college student trying to live frugally or a hipster trying to assemble a shabby chic living room. When you donate you also help in these projects, as well as helping our planet by reducing waste via recycling and reuse. . — at Prague Thrift Store. Running in Prague. Written by Lesley Simmons for Bridge magazine Running - or more accurately “jogging” - has been my favorite aerobic exercise for the past twelve years.
I don´t always feel like getting out the door and going, but I love how I feel afterwards: less stressed and energetic. I also enjoy being able to consume a rich dessert or extra beer with relatively little guilt. During the past twelve years I´ve only stopped running for three large blocks of time: during my two pregnancies and after we moved to Prague. Prague is a gorgeous, interesting city, but it is not a good city for running. Over the summer I´ve gradually started running again and have discovered a few pleasant places to run in Prague.
Praguefunke. Czech Language Basics. If you´re going to be in the Czech Republic for any length of time, you´re going to want to learn at least some of the language.
Yeah, it´s difficult, and it´s very likely that you´ll never master it, but the basics are both easy and essential. The following guide is, of course, for beginners; I've tried to create a simplified version of what you might see as the first lesson in a How to Learn Czech-type textbook. It's by no means definitive, and really no substitute to verbal teaching, but nevertheless: Pronunciation Most guidebooks will give you some basic Czech vocabulary along with an English phonetic pronunciation. It´s relatively simple - letters generally sound the same despite the words that contain them. Czech alphabet: a, á, b, c, č, d, ď, e, é, ě, f, g, h, ch, i, í, j, k, l, m, n, ň, o, ó, p, r, ř, s, š, t, ť, ú, ů, v, y, ý, z, ž. The Letters q, w, and x typically exist only in foreign words. ě makes a ‘ye´ sound (as in the ye in ‘yes´) The others: Basic Vocabulary.
Free calls, free voip, free phone calls from iPhone and Android. Accommodation in Prague - Pension Domov Mládeže. Arriving in Prague. New and Notable on the Prague Fashion Scene. 12/5 - 3/6/2012 - Program detail.