Prague Chocolate Shops: The Complete Guide

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Prague chocolate stores were never even on my radar. That is, until they were forced to be. After Berlin (via Dresden), Prague was my last trip in Europe before having to depart the continent due to the epidemic. So much was in the air during my short days there; closures varied by the hour. Thus, in addition to seeing outdoor tourist attractions, my mother and I made a point of visiting all of Prague’s chocolate shops.

Despite the fact that we had not planned to spend any time in Czechia, the Czech chocolate landscape has contributed a few exceptional bean to bar chocolate manufacturers to the worldwide marketplace. Call me inquisitive, but we couldn’t pass up such a chance. So here’s what we discovered from the eight Prague chocolatiers and chocolate shops we visited. Don’t forget to leave a comment if you’ve found any additional chocolate places in Prague after our visit!

The stores are presented in the order in which we visited them, with no preference given to any of them.

Chocolate from Prague

Actually, this business is called Prague Chocolate, and it has locations all around the city and nation. The shop’s primary emphasis is chocolate-coated almonds in different flavors, however Prague-imprinted chocolate packages seem to be fairly popular as well. Each establishment we visited was relatively tiny, with no seating available and complimentary samples of all goods (even if you have to ask).

We didn’t try any samples since, even with just a few hundred cases, Prague was not the location I wanted to eat open-air meals, but we did taste some of their chocolate-covered almonds later on, which were uninspiring. Higher-ups have the rare white chocolate-coated strawberries and some rum truffles, but unless you want a cheesy tourist box of chocolate, Id go elsewhere.

Star Msto, Czechia 3, 110 00 (various locations) 175 Karlova Street

Hours: Check Google or their social media for the most up-to-date information.


Cokolade is Czech for chocolate, and it also happens to be the name of this postage stamp-sized bean-to-bar chocolate store in Prague. Its selection of at least 50 distinct bars and baubles includes items from Jordis and Misina Cokolada, the Republic’s two most well-known handmade chocolate manufacturers. This is the actual store for the brand’s online goods, and they now stock over a dozen chocolate companies, including Willies Cacao, Friis Holm, and Rococo.

8, Husova 234, Star Msto, 110 00 Praha-Praha 1, Czech Republic

Hours: Check Google or their social media for the most up-to-date information.

Choco Bar

Coming up to this business, we assumed it was just another café, maybe a little huge for Prague, until we discovered their chocolate assortment. Choco Café, as the name implies, serves ten distinct varieties of bonbons as well as a variety of white, milk, and dark chocolate bars. They also offer bags of their couverture chocolate drops for creating hot chocolate at home, as well as desserts and macarons.

We had an eggnog coffee with whipped cream, which was OK but not spectacular (though it was still better than most of the coffee we had in Eastern Europe). The macarons had a cake-like texture, and the Salted Caramel bonbon was by far the finest of the bunch. I’d return any day for a slice of cake and some Salted Caramel bonbons, as well as a mixed cocktail from their bar.

Address: Liliov 250, 4, 110 00 Star Msto, Czechia

Hours: Check Google or their social media for the most up-to-date information.

Chocolate with a hint of passion

The kind personnel on the second level did their hardest to assist me, but they had plainly just opened to the public, so this is merely a review of the chocolates, which are excellent. They sell dark, milk, white, and ruby chocolate bars with different toppings, as well as boxes of 5 or 9 pralines.

Their basic chocolate is sweet but straightforwardly chocolatey; there are no flaws in the taste, and the flavors are powerful and well-executed. Yet whether that strength worked in that specific bonbon’s advantage was hit or miss. I’m looking forward to the day when you can choose the flavors in your box, since although we loved all nine of our three choices, it would have been lovely to sample nine new ones.

Havelsk 8, 110 00 Star Msto, Czech Republic

Hours: Check Google or their social media for the most up-to-date information.

The Chocolate Museum

This is the same chain as the Choco-Story museums that can be found around Europe. Their chocotopia and candytopia shops are extremely close to one other, but I wouldn’t go to either for the chocolate. The museum itself is worth a visit, as it provides a thorough look at the history of chocolate in Europe and as a delicacy manufactured and enjoyed across the globe.

Prhonice, Czech Republic, V Oblouku 728

Hours: Check Google or their social media for the most up-to-date information.

Cukrrna Cukrdov

Take a good look at the bonbons in the refrigerator to the right of the counter as soon as you come in; they are some of the best chocolates in Prague. Everything is in Czech, and the proprietor does not speak English, but body language and a basic understanding of English will go you rather far. We chose six bonbons to experience the quality, and we were delighted to be taken on a tasting voyage.

A handful of our chocolates were merely average, but the others were so excellent that we bought more before we left! The Earl Grey, Mango Maracuja, and Pistachiovu Nogat were my favorites, but there are many of Sugar-Free alternatives as well. Apart from the bonbons, the business also sells chocolate bars, barks, nut butters, and a wide variety of tarts and pastries.

Czechia, 20, Andl, 150 00 Praha 5-Smchov-Praha 5, 816 Radlick Road

Hours: Check Google or their social media for the most up-to-date information.

De Bruges, Jeff

Along the wall, Jeff offers conventional Belgian chocolates, which are too sweet and flavorless, as well as marzipans and molded chocolates. There are some chocolate bars in the entrance, but honestly, this store is largely on the list so you don’t waste your time like we did. Everything in their display case is also in Czech, albeit the person who assisted me was able to explain part of it.

Plzesk Centre Commercial Novy Smichov, Andl, 150 00 Prague 5, Czech Republic

Hours: Check Google or their social media for the most up-to-date information.

Jezd pralinky

Pralinky jezd is a modest Belgian chocolate store in Prague with one seat in the corner and a large selection of molded chocolates. Its Belgian-style pralines are available in over a dozen varieties, many of which feature nut- and cream-based fillings similar to those found in Belgium. There are English translations for their tastes, but I never found out what the shop’s name means in English.

The bonbons we had were quite flavorful; some were sweeter than others, but they were all fairly nice. The ganaches are smooth and tasty, but I’d choose the unique tastes over the classics since they were the most fascinating and balanced.

Jezd 403, 110 00 Mal Strana, Czech Republic

Hours: Check Google or their social media for the most up-to-date information.

Prague Chocolate Stores Map

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