Welcome To Prague – European Internal Audit ForumSusanna2019-01-22T16:21:23+01:00
Why attend to an international conference?
Meet world-renowned speakers from top-notch industry establishments you’d usually never get to hear anywhere else
Experience through Diversity
Truly international representation of the industry from all walks of life and all parts of the world.
Build a Global Network
Connect with similar-minded peers who you would usually not get the opportunity of connecting with.
Explore 5-star cities
Easily accessible vibrant destinations, not just to pamper your mind but also your soul.
Discover latest technological innovations from East to the West rest-assured to save you time and money.
Enjoy the International Perks
Access to industry-leading discussions and Network with distant peers while enjoying 5-star indulgence
What others do say about us?
“Thank you very much for this excellent event. I enjoyed it a lot. It was awsome.”
QPPV- Chiesi Farmaceutici S.P.A. - Italy
“It was a great event. This was a top class conference with high quelified speakers.”
Associate Director |Global Pharmacovigilance Governance Head - Mylan - Germany
“GLC exceeded my expectations!”
Project Head - National Haemophilia System St. James Hospital Ireland
Perfect location to reach
Must see in Prague
Charles Bridge is a historic bridge that crosses the Vltava river in Prague, Czech Republic. Its construction started in 1357 under the auspices of King Charles IV, and finished in the beginning of the 15th century. It is protected by three bridge towers, two of them on the Lesser Quarter side and the third one on the Old Town side. The Old Town Bridge Tower is often considered to be one of the most astonishing civil gothic-style buildings in the world. The bridge is decorated by a continuous alley of 30 statues and statuaries, most of them baroque-style, originally erected around 1700 but now all replaced by replicas.
Old Town Square
Old Town Square is a historic square in the Old Town quarter of Prague, the capital of the Czech Republic. It is located between Wenceslas Square and the Charles Bridge.
St. Vitus Cathedral
The Metropolitan Cathedral of Saints Vitus, Wenceslaus and Adalbert (Czech: metropolitní katedrála svatého Víta, Václava a Vojtěcha) is a Roman Catholic metropolitan cathedral in Prague, the seat of the Archbishop of Prague. Until 1997, the cathedral was dedicated only to Saint Vitus, and is still commonly named only as St. Vitus Cathedral. This cathedral is a prominent example of Gothic architecture and is the largest and most important church in the country. Located within Prague Castle and containing the tombs of many Bohemian kings and Holy Roman Emperors, the cathedral is under the ownership of the Czech government as part of the Prague Castle complex.
Old Town Hall and Astronomical Clock
The Orloj is mounted on the southern wall of Old Town Hall in the Old Town Square. The clock mechanism itself has three main components: the astronomical dial, representing the position of the Sun and Moon in the sky and displaying various astronomical details; “The Walk of the Apostles”, a clockwork hourly show of figures of the Apostles and other moving sculptures—notably a figure of Death (represented by a skeleton) striking the time; and a calendar dial with medallions representing the months. According to local legend, the city will suffer if the clock is neglected and its good operation is placed in jeopardy; a ghost, mounted on the clock, was supposed to nod its head in confirmation. According to the legend, the only hope was represented by a boy born on New Year’s night.
Prague Zoological Garden is a zoo in Prague, Czech Republic. It was opened in 1931 with the goal to “advance the study of zoology, protect wildlife, and educate the public” in the district of Troja in the north of Prague. Prague Zoo is a few kilometres outside the city centre, but fairly easy to get to by public transport. There are 5000 animals and 650 species at the zoo, well organised over 69 hectares. The grounds stretch from a lush river valley up a steep, rocky escarpment to rolling meadows. The views at the summit are spectacular. Animals range from penguins, sea lions, lions, tigers and elephants to Markhor and Ibex – superbly held in mountain enclosures. Giraffes also have a huge valley to roam through. Prague Zoo is well worth a visit, not just for the animals, but also for the pleasant countryside.
Prague Castle is a castle complex in Prague, Czech Republic, dating from the 9th century. It is the official office of the President of the Czech Republic. The castle was a seat of power for kings of Bohemia, Holy Roman emperors, and presidents of Czechoslovakia. The Bohemian Crown Jewels are kept within a hidden room inside it. According to the Guinness Book of Records, Prague Castle is the largest ancient castle in the world, occupying an area of almost 70,000 square metres (750,000 square feet), at about 570 metres (1,870 feet) in length and an average of about 130 metres (430 feet) wide. The castle is among the most visited tourist attractions in Prague attracting over 1.8 million visitors annually.
The Spanish Synagogue is the newest synagogue in the area of the so-called Jewish Town, yet paradoxically, it was built at the place of the presumably oldest synagogue, Old School (also known as Altshul). The synagogue is built in Moorish Revival Style. Only a little park with a modern statue of famous Prague writer Franz Kafka (by Jaroslav Róna) lies between it and the church of St Spirit. Today, the Spanish Synagogue is administered by the Jewish Museum in Prague.
Malá Strana or Lesser Town, is a hillside area with views across the Vltava river to the old town. Hotels, casual eateries and traditional pubs line its narrow streets, and visitors scribble messages to the late Beatle on the John Lennon Wall. The riverside Kampa area offers fine dining, and exhibits of photos and letters at the Franz Kafka Museum. Peacocks roam freely at Wallenstein Garden.
Tips for attendees
Read the Agenda
Go through the program thoroughly and mark the sessions you cannot miss-out on.
Attend all Sessions
Try not to arrive late, or leave early. You can never know what important information you might miss-out on each of the sessions.
Stay at the Event Hotel
Networking with your distant peers and speakers can be more effective if you chose to stay at the hotel where the conference take place.
Be on “Duty” mode
Your partners, customers, potential employers and peers might be observing your behaviour. Don’t switch to “off-duty” mode.
Take Business Cards
Your distant peers and speakers will remember you far better with your business cards. You might also not want to miss-out on prize draws.
Be a part of Q&A sessions. Make comments and provide your view-points. It will help you and brand “you”.