Community dating czech
Coughing or yawning without covering your mouth, spitting in public, littering, chewing a gum when talking to another person, or not offering a seat to an older person or woman on public transit, etc.
are considered impolite if not socially unacceptable.
Explanations regarding the purpose of your visit might also work as an ice-breaker.
(Even now, one in five Czechs votes for the not-too-reformed Communist Party.)Humour is part of traditional Czech culture, sometimes this is a "wetter" kind of humour than British or Canadian "dry" humour.
This does not necessarily mean a "black" humour; at the same time, it is often a humour without any political correctness, sometimes containing "racial slurs." It is also extremely important to realize that Czech have two modes of speaking to one another: a) "vykání" or "polite form"—using the 2nd person plural when talking to an adult; and b) "tykání" or "familiar form"—using the 2nd person singular when talking to a good friend, family member, or a child.
At first contact Czechs may often seem cautious and impersonal and/or indifferent, but with a tactful approach they might become effectively engaged.
You have to consider the language barrier if you don’t speak reasonably fluent Czech.
Don’t forget to behave with a special courtesy to women.