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One Day in Sigulda Itinerary – Things to Do in Sigulda on a Day Trip 2024!

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Are you looking for all the things to do in Sigulda on a day trip from Riga? Then you’ve come to the right place.

This one day in Sigulda itinerary will allow you to plan the perfect trip as I’ll provide details of how to get there from Riga, what to do, prices, step-by-step directions and some top tips mixed in.  

Sigulda was one of the highlights of my trip to Latvia as it has everything a history and nature lover could want.

There are fairytale castles, magical scenery, gorgeous walks in nature and amazing food. 

I wasn’t sure what to expect before my visit but I ended up having the best time and I’m sure you will too.

Here is a detailed and efficient itinerary to plan the perfect Sigulda day trip from Riga.

One day in Sigulda day trip itinerary
Turaida Castle

Introducing Sigulda in Latvia 

Sigulda is known as the ‘Switzerland of Latvia’ as it is consumed by nature. You’ll find tree-filled rolling hills in the Gauja Valley with a mighty serpentine river. 

It’s the perfect day out for history lovers as it has a plethora of medieval castles and historic caves to visit.

Nature lovers will adore the fact that there are endless hikes and outdoor activities to get involved in.

Adrenaline junkies can go bobsledding, bungee jumping, zip-lining, kayaking and tobogganing. 

Gauja Valley
Gauja Valley

Foodies will revel in trying some unique floral wines and the fact there is a growing gastronomy scene. 

There are also traditional Latvian spas, craft workshops and countless activities for families with kids. 

There really is something for everyone in Sigulda and it makes a fabulous day out from the bustling capital of Riga.

Sigulda New Castle
Sigulda New Castle

Is one day in Sigulda enough?

Although you could easily spend a week in Gauja Valley, a Sigulda day trip is the perfect amount of time to get a flavour of this fabulous region in Latvia.

You won’t be able to see everything in a mere 24 hours. But, my one day in Sigulda Itinerary is very efficient and will cover all of the main attractions that you can easily visit in just a day.

I’ll also provide a list of some other things to do in Sigulda if you have extra time or just fancy doing something out of the ordinary!

Gutman's Cave is included in this Sigulda day trip
The famous Gutman’s Cave is included in this Sigulda day trip

When is the best time to visit Sigulda?

I think Sigulda is a great location to visit all year round as every season has something unique to offer!

The most popular time to visit this area is autumn but this is also the busiest time of year as locals swarm here to see the blanket of trees in red, orange and yellow hues. 

Although the scenery is stunning, you may experience foggy or adverse weather and as most of the attractions are exposed to the elements it will be a pretty cold and soggy day. So, prepare for this. 

If you’re not here in the autumn season, don’t be put off. Despite what locals say, Sigulda is still worth visiting in the other seasons too!

My visit was in late spring and the crowd levels were low, the valley was lush, flowers were blooming, there were long hours of daylight and I had ideal visibility with the sunny weather. 

In winter, Sigulda will be covered in a magical blanket of snow. It will be pretty but getting around could prove challenging and the attractions may not be open. 

Sigulda in summer were still incredible
The views in spring were still incredible

How to visit Sigulda from Riga 

It’s really easy to visit Sigulda on a day trip from Riga as it’s located around 45 minutes to an hour from the city by train depending on which service you choose.

Regular trains run from Riga’s main station, Rīga-Pasažieru, and the journey costs just €3 for a one-way trip. It’s a pretty rickety service but it will get you there fine.

You can also take the bus but I found that the journey was going to take a lot longer and was also more expensive.

Whichever means of public transport you use both drop you off in the centre of Sigulda. The bus and train station are next to each other. 

When planning your trip, I would make sure to check train/bus schedules for heading back to Riga. In the evening, services become less frequent. 

Of course, if you’re driving through the Baltics, Sigulda is an easy 50-minute drive from Riga. It’s very straightforward as you pretty much only use the A2 road the entire way!

Riga to Sigulda by train
This was the train I got from Riga to Sigulda

The Perfect One Day in Sigulda Itinerary 

So, here is how to spend one day in Sigulda on a day trip from Riga and some of the best things to do in Sigulda as well. 

This itinerary covers most of the main attractions and is perfect for lovers of history and nature as you’ll be visiting lots of castles around the picturesque Gauja Valley!

Fair warning, this Sigulda day trip is entirely self-guided and only uses public transport. There is also a lot of walking involved to get around the attractions. 

There are ways to speed up getting around the area like bikes, taxis and/or driving a car. But, I didn’t find the hikes too taxing and I have hip dysplasia. Plus, there are lots of rest stops along the way. 

Everyone’s ability and preference are unique but if you love history and nature and have a reasonable level of fitness, this one day in Sigulda itinerary will be perfect for you. 

Sigulda Town
Sigulda train station and central fountain

Visit Sigulda Tourist Information

As soon as you hop off the train in Sigulda, I would head over to the Tourist Information just outside the station to grab a map.

Although I did use online maps for most of the day, I do love having a physical map to refer back to and make notes on. I’m a millennial after all. Plus, the mobile service here wasn’t great. 

The Sigulda Tourist Information were so kind and really knowledgeable. I know that’s literally their job but they really went above and beyond for me. 

I was given a map and general directions for the ‘grand tour’ and how to make the most of my Sigulda day trip.

They answered all of my questions and even gave me a bus/train schedule for my journey back to Riga. Plus, there are some great souvenirs in here if you are looking for gifts to take home. 

Sigulda tourist information
Sigulda tourist information

Buy coffee & lunch from Mr Biskvits 

One of the things that the Sigulda Tourist Information advised me about was the lack of cafés/restaurants on the trip.

There are a few at Sigulda New Castle but after that, there isn’t much on the Kirmulda / Turaida side of the Gauja River.

To save time, she recommended some local bakeries in the town. One of those was Mr Biskvits which has not one but two deli’s on the same street.

Their restaurant sold all sorts of tasty and colourful food and the staff were really lovely. I ordered a salmon and cream cheese in a pink wrap and a strawberry mousse cheesecake.

Plus, they had a really good iced coffee which I needed in my veins as I was quite tired already haha. 

You could eat in but I decided to get my lunch to take away and then headed off to Sigulda New Castle to start my exciting Sigulda day trip!

Mister Biskvits Sigulda
A picnic fit for a queen from Mister Biskvits

Walk to Sigulda New Castle 

From Sigulda train station it’s around a 15-minute walk to Sigulda New Castle. The walk is easy, flat and pleasant as you walk through a neighbourhood with cute houses and some green spaces.

You’ll eventually enter the park through a gorgeous crenellated gate and see the Sigulda New Castle in front of you. 

Now, although they call this fairytale building a ‘castle’, it’s more of a manor constructed by the wealthy Kropotkin family. 

They ordered for this Neo-Gothic castle to be built in 1878. It’s had many different owners over time but now it’s a museum you can visit!

You can buy a joint ticket for both Sigulda New Castle and Sigulda Medieval Castle for €4.50 and I would highly recommend doing so. Both castles are well worth visiting. 

Sigulda New Castle
Sigulda New Castle
Sigulda New Castle

There was a conference during my visit so I couldn’t step inside the impressive main hall of the new castle. But, I did love the pretty spiral staircase and the other rooms.

You can also head to the basement and learn about the resident ghost or head straight to the top tower for staggering views of the medieval castle, Turaida Castle and Gauja Valley beyond. 

It was a bit scary to access the tower from the spiral staircase as it was so high up and the balcony was narrow! But, it was worth it for the epic views.

Sigulda Medieval Castle
Views from the very top cupola in the tower! You can just about see Turaida Castle in the background.
Sigulda New Castle staircase
I loved this winding staircase at Sigulda New Castle

Visit Sigulda Medieval Castle Of The Livonian Order 

Right behind Sigulda New Castle, you’ll find Sigulda Medieval Castle of the Livonian Order. You can use your combo ticket to get inside. 

This medieval castle was originally built as a defence fortress in 1207 by the Livonian Brothers of the Sword. 

The Militia of Christ of Livonia, later known as Teutonic Knights, were Germanic crusaders who colonised the area carrying out religious justice and ‘charitable’ deeds. 

Sigulda Medieval Castle of the Livonian Order
Sigulda Medieval Castle

Due to damage during the Polish-Swedish war, it’s mostly a romantic ruin today but there is lots to explore as they have worked hard to add accessible walkways.

I particularly loved this huge throne of the Grand Master with a giant sword and Livonian Order map you could find in one of the gate towers!

Livonian throne at Sigulda Medieval Castle
Sitting on the Grand Master’s Livonian throne

Beyond the ruins, I enjoyed all the observation towers at this castle which had sweeping panoramic views of the area.

There are picnic benches near the viewpoints if you fancy having your packed lunch here. 

The observation decks allowed you to see romantic views over the valley towards Krimulda Mansion and Turaida Castle. You could even see the cable car passing by!

As you explore the castle walls, you’ll receive a gorgeous view of Sigulda New Castle from the battlements.

Sigulda New Castle from the Medieval Castle

Have lunch and explore the Stables Courtyard

Just outside of Sigulda New Castle, there were some pretty white tables set up with a great view of the medieval castle. 

This was the perfect spot to have my lunch from Mr Biskvits and it felt like a panoramic picnic fit for a queen! 

Picnic outside Sigulda Medieval Castle

There is a café in this area in the stables courtyard which used to be part of the castle estate. It wasn’t open on my visit so I’m not sure about opening times or prices.

I treated myself to a scrummy blackcurrant ice cream with a black cone!

I don’t know why I love black cones so much but it made my little goth heart happy. It was also the perfect treat as it was scorching.

There are some amazing craft workshops dotted around here. You can visit some pottery stores, pop into walking stick workshops, and buy handicrafts. It’s worth looking around to see what interests you. 

black cone ice cream sigulda stables courtyard
This fruity black cone ice cream was delicious!

Walk to Sigulda Cable Car Station

After you’ve finished visiting Sigulda New Castle and Sigulda Medieval Castle, you’ll then walk around 15 minutes to Sigulda Cable Car Station.

Again, this was a very easy and scenic stroll as you’ll pass by the stunning Evangelical Lutheran Church with its tall tower. 

Sigulda Evangelical Lutheran Church
Sigulda Evangelical Lutheran Church

You’ll also walk through the colourful Walking-Stick Park. This wooden yellow walking stick is the symbol of Sigulda. You’ll find souvenirs of these sticks all around the town. 

The craft of making Sigulda walking sticks stretches back over 200 years and they even have workshops where you can make your own.

Eventually, you’ll reach the cable car station near the entrance of Tarzāns amusement park to head over the Gauja River towards Krimulda and Turaida.

Sigulda Walking Stick Park
Scenes from Walking Stick Park

Take the Sigulda Cable Car over the Gauja River 

The easiest way to travel over the Gauja River towards Krimulda Manor is the Sigulda Cable Car run by Sigulda Adventures. 

It’s €12 for a one-way ticket and with this one day in Sigulda itinerary, you’ll only need a single trip!

Although the price can seem expensive in Latvia, this is ridiculously cheap if you compare it to the cable car journey prices in Austria/Switzerland.

It runs every 20-30 minutes depending on the season and you can buy tickets online or on the day.

I gasped when I stepped inside as I’d never seen such a pretty cable car interior. The roof was completely decorated with gorgeous flowers and was tres Instagrammable

Sigulda Cable Car Ride
Sigulda Cable Car
Sigulda Cable Car
How pretty is this cable car?!

Luckily, our cable car wasn’t very full either so I was able to see the panoramic views from all the windows. 

As we had a clear day, you could see for miles over the Gauja Valley with the river snaking through it. Plus, you can see all the amazing castles on the journey too.

The ride only takes around 5-10 minutes but it’s very convenient for a Sigulda day trip to save time and was worth every penny in my opinion!

Gauja Valley
The views from the cable car of Gauja Valley

Visit Krimulda Manor 

After you step out of the cable car, you can head to Krimulda Manor which is a gorgeous neoclassical home built in the 19th century. 

It was so grand and truly looked like a manor house from Bridgerton. There was a wedding going on during my visit and it looked like the perfect fairytale location. 

The estate was bought by the wealthy Prince Johann Georg von Lieven in 1817 and the construction of the manor house was finished in 1822. 

The family also built a romantic park leading towards the Gauja River.

At one point, Tsar Alexander II of Russia learned about the Lieven family’s beautiful home and visited Krimulda with his wife Maria Alexandrovna during a tour to Vidzeme in 1862. 

Krimulda Manor Latvia
Krimulda Manor gave me all the Bridgerton vibes

The Leivens expanded the estate over time and Paul Ivan von Lieven reconstructed the medieval ruins nearby. 

The family lived here until 1921 when they were forced to emigrate. It then became a sanatorium and later a rehabilitation centre. In recent years, it’s been transformed into a hotel.

Today, you can visit the manor to learn the history and visit their outdoor balcony for a small fee which provides sweeping views over the valley towards the Sigulda’s castles. 

Around the area, you can also find the Manor Gardens to learn about medicinal plants, the Swiss Boarding House, Milly’s Café and the Crimulda Manor Winery in the old stables area. 

If you fancy extending your stay, the Krimuldas Muiza also functions as a hotel and spa.

Krimulda Manor
Krimulda Manor

Try some fruity and floral wines

While visiting the manor, I wouldn’t leave without sampling some of the unique wines that are fermented in this area.

Crimulda Manor Home Wines make theirs from anything BUT grapes. So, naturally, I was intrigued and wanted to try some.

I found out later that you do have to make an appointment to sample any at the winery and you need a minimum number of two people in your group. Not ideal as I was alone.

But, if you would rather, you can head into Milly’s Café as they have bottles on sale that you can sample. I was able to try a small glass of lilac wine which had such a unique flavour. 

It was lilac season on my visit to Latvia and the smell from the flowers was amazing. Tasting lilacs, however, was a completely new experience for me. I have to admit, I loved it!

Crimulda Manor wines
My glass of lilac wine

They also had all sorts of quirky flavours like dandelion, raspberry, gooseberry and sand-thorn berry wine.

Milly’s is a supermarket and café mixed together. So, you can stock up on drinks and snacks to take away from the shop or you can enjoy an espresso coffee and light bites from their kitchen. 

As I was roasting, I had a refreshing cold watermelon drink and ice cream to cool down. 

The colourful paintings on the walls here were so quaint and had a fairytale theme.

They also have outdoor seating but I wanted to avoid the pesky mosquitos that find me delicious.

Milly's Cafe Krimulda Manor
Milly’s Café is so pretty

Visit Krimulda Castle Ruins

After tasting some wines at Milly’s, you can pass the ‘Swiss Boarding House’ and make a stop at Krimulda Medieval Castle. 

It’s a desolate ruin these days and it’s not safe to go inside. But, you can use the walkway that loops around the ruins to take a good look around. It’s completely free to visit and open 24 hours. 

This castle was built in the 14th century and was home to the archbishop of Riga at the time. 

The Livonian Order controlled the left bank of the Gauja River in Sigulda Medieval Castle and the Archbishop and Riga High Council controlled the right bank in Krimuldas.

Although the two sides did fight a lot, Krimulda Castle wasn’t conquered until 1601. During the Swedish-Polish war, it was attacked by the Swedish army and left to ruin.

When Prince Lieven lived at the manor, he salvaged the ruin. He kept it as a romantic monument on his estate as was fashionable amongst European nobility at the time. It’s remained here ever since! 

Although you can’t head inside the castle, I still thought this was a pretty photo stop before heading onto Gutman’s Cave.  

Krimulda Medieval Castle ruins
Krimulda Medieval Castle ruins

Hike down to Gutman’s Cave

Once you’ve snapped a photo of Krimuldas Medieval Castle, you’ll be hiking downhill to Gutman’s Cave for around 20-30 minutes. 

There are two options to head down to the cave. 1) you can take the steep steps down or 2) you can head down the serpentine bicycle path. 

As I really didn’t fancy hiking down hundreds of steps, I went for the flat bike path. It takes a bit longer but has far less strain on your knees. 

It’s a nice shaded walk through the trees and you can take a rest stop on the benches partway through.

You’ll eventually reach the bottom of the hill and follow a flat path beside the main road towards the famous Gutman’s cave.

Gutman's Cave hike
A small preview of the steps route!

Exploring Gutman’s Cave & Turaida Rose Legend

Gutman’s Cave is famous in Latvia as it’s the widest and highest cave in the Baltics. It was formed over 10,000 years ago after the Ice Age.

It’s one of the oldest tourist attractions in all of Latvia as there have been carvings of names, initials and coats of arms on the walls since the 17th century.

Many people have visited here for worship over the centuries and endless couples visit here to carve their names on the walls as a promise of love.

This is mainly due to the tragic legend of the Rose of Turaida, a star-crossed love story similar to Romeo and Juliet which took place in the cave.

Gutman's Cave
Gutman’s Cave

In the early 17th century, Turaida was occupied by Swedish soldiers. There was an orphan girl who was abandoned and taken in by the owner of the castle. He called her May. 

As May grew older she was known as the Rose of Turaida due to her beauty and she fell in love with Victor, the gardener of Sigulda Castle.

It was a forbidden romance but they met each night at Gutman’s Cave and they were going to get married. The problem was a Polish deserter called Jakubovsky lusted after her as well.

Jakubovsky wanted to marry May but she refused him due to her love for Victor. So, Jakubovsky kidnapped her and took her by force. 

She wanted to die rather than live with the shame so she made up a story that her ‘magic scarf’ would save her if he cut her.

Jakubovsky believed her story and ended up cutting her with too much force. May fell to her death in the cave.

Jakubovsky hanged himself in the woods as he knew he’d be caught and face justice. Later, Victor found his fiancée dead in the cave and was accused of her murder.

Luckily, Victor was acquitted and the girl was buried in Turaida church near the castle. Although many people thought it to be just a myth, records show there really was a Rose of Turaida! How sad. 

Gutman's Cave
Gutman's Cave Coat of Arms carvings
Can you see all the coats of arms?

Beyond the sad tale, it was awesome looking at all the carvings on the walls during my visit. It’s free to enter and is open 24 hours a day. 

There is a public toilet near the cave if you need it but it’s pretty grim as it’s a long-drop style which they call ‘Toi Toi’ here. 

It wasn’t pleasant and stank to high heaven but it did the job before my long hike to Turaida. All I’ll say is hold your nose and have some tissues and an anti-bacterial hand wash with you.

Gutman's Cave toilets

Hike up to Turaida

Okay, so now comes the longest walk of the day which is the hike up to Turaida Castle from Gutman’s Cave.

It’s a very straightforward walk alongside a main road but it’s around 2 kilometres uphill so be prepared for your legs to start burning. 

It took me around 40 minutes in the end as it was such a hot day and I kept stopping to take photos and rest lol. 

As it’s a popular hike, there are benches every few metres up the hill and some of these benches have gorgeous views of Turaida Castle tower in the distance!

To speed this part up you could ride a bike, take a bus, or order a Bolt Taxi. But, it isn’t that bad especially if you plan some strategic breaks. 

You do you though. I’m not judging as halfway through that hike I was over it and would have given anything for a ride up. By late afternoon, it was so hot. 

Views of Turaida Castle
Views of Turaida Castle during the hike

Explore Turaida Castle

The last stop of the day is Turaida Castle which is one of the largest and most impressive castles in the Gauja Valley.

What we can visit today is mainly a reconstruction but the original castle was built in 1214 by a bishop of Riga called Albert.

The fortress was named Fredeland, or the ‘Land of Peace,’ but became known locally as Turaida Castle by the Livonian Order once they took control of it.

One day in Sigulda day trip itinerary
Turaida Castle
Turaida Castle

As I got to the castle quite late, I couldn’t explore all the rooms inside but was given an evening ticket where you could explore the grounds and climb up the large tower. This was €2.80. 

Although it is exhausting, the tower climb is well worth the effort as you get some incredible panoramic views over the castle and Gauja Valley on a clear day!

Views from Turaida Castle tower
Magical panoramic views from Turaida Castle tower

Turaida Museum Reserve

The castle complex is massive and has a wider Turaida Museum Reserve that’s included in your ticket.

The reserve is a living outdoor museum and has many historic buildings, lakes and farms to visit. It’s the most visited museum in all of Latvia.

If you only have time for one place I’d visit Turaida church near to the castle. This stunning structure is the oldest wooden church still standing in Latvia and dates back to 1750.

Turaida Wooden Church

Just outside of the church on the grounds, you can pay respects to the Turaida Rose at her grave & memorial.

I didn’t end up exploring much more of the wider estate as I was so tired by then and had to catch the train back to Riga.

But, I loved having a look around the medieval castle ruins. It honestly felt like going back in time.

Inside Turaida Church
Inside Turaida Church
Rose of Turaida grave
Rose of Turaida grave & memorial

Take the bus back to Sigulda train station 

After you’ve finished exploring Turaida Museum, you’ll be glad to know that you don’t have to walk all the way back to Sigulda.

There is a bus stop outside the museum that will take you back to Sigulda train station in around 15 minutes! Bus tickets are around €0.70. I’d have some cash spare!

I ended up missing my bus by 2 minutes (sigh) so I ended up calling a Bolt taxi which worked just as well as the next bus was an hour later. It was a lifesaver. 

As I was going to be arriving in Riga quite late, I stopped by my favourite Mr Biskvits again for a prawn stir fry dinner before getting the train.

Turaida Museum

It’s good to note that you will have to get your train tickets on board if you’re travelling after 6 pm as there will be no one at the ticket desk. 

I was a little worried as I didn’t want to get a fine but I was assured this is very normal in smaller towns of Latvia. You can pay your fee by card or cash to the conductor.

As I was riding the train back, I was drained but so, so happy. I had a really good day out and fell completely and utterly in love with Sigulda.

The Gauja Valley is such a beautiful part of Latvia with all its nature, culture and history! I will definitely be back in the autumn one day. 

Turaida Castle Museum

More things to do in Sigulda on a day trip

Now, this Sigulda day trip itinerary is a very standard one and most tourists who visit Sigulda will be doing the same route on the ‘Grand Tour’. 

As a history and nature lover, I adored this itinerary. But, I know that visiting typical places isn’t for everyone. 

So, here are some more things to do in Sigulda if you have extra time or simply fancy doing something a little different than the ordinary; 

Bobsleigh rides – If you have ever wanted to feel like you’re in Cool Runnings, you can try the Bobsleigh Track here. You need a prior appointment.

Sigulda Adventures – if you want to do a boat ride, bungee jumping, or some SUP boarding on the Gauja River whilst here head to Sigulda Adventures.

Tarzāns Amusement Park – A large adventure park with zip lines, chairlifts, toboggan tracks, off-road jeep safaris and crazy rollers – you name the adrenaline rush and it’s here. 

Visit a Latvian spa – if you’d rather have something more tranquil, you can book Spa Hotel Ezeri for a traditional Latvian massage.

Hiking – there are lots of hiking options in the wider Gauja National Park. Click here for more details. 

Cēsis – just a little further on from Sigulda, you can visit this quaint town in Latvia, known for its stunning medieval castle!

Sigulda Adventures
Sigulda Adventures

Is Sigulda worth visiting?

Yes, Sigulda is well worth visiting on a day trip or even longer if you have the time. It was one of the top things I did on my trip to Latvia.

I wasn’t sure what to expect but I absolutely loved it and felt like a princess all day exploring these fairytale castles!

Although it is more of an autumn destination for locals, I still loved visiting Sigulda in the springtime. 

Sure, there were no red and orange trees but the crowd levels were low, the forests were lush, the weather was great and the castles looked incredible in the sunshine.

I will definitely be back again as it is such a gorgeous part of the world. If you’re on the fence, take this as your sign to go! You won’t regret it. 

Turaida Castle Sigulda
Turaida Castle

My top tips for visiting Sigulda 

  • Wear sensible shoes – you’ll be doing A LOT of walking on this day trip if you’re not driving around. So, wear some comfy shoes. 
  • Bring DEET – the tiger mosquitos in Latvia were no joke. I got bitten SO many times as I wasn’t expecting it in May. Although dengue is rare here, pack DEET to avoid getting bitten and developing itchy red blotches. I had to go to a pharmacy for cream as I had an allergic reaction.
  • Wear suncream and/or a raincoat –  many attractions are exposed to the elements. In summer, pack suncream and in autumn pack an umbrella or raincoat!
  • Prepare a lunch – There are cafés dotted around the area but it may be easier to pack a lunch to save time and money. There weren’t many places to eat around the castles. Grab something from Mr. Biskvits before setting out. 
Sigulda Church
  • Plan a whole day if you’re not driving – it does take some time to get around all the attractions without a car. It’s totally doable but you need at least a day.
  • Check train times – buses and trains run pretty regularly back to Riga from Sigulda. But, always double-check the train schedule before you go.
  • Have some cash with you – Although many places in Latvia take cards, some smaller places only accept cash. 
Turaida Castle

Read more of my Latvia travel guides

How to visit the National Library of Latvia in Riga

Save this Sigulda day trip itinerary for later! 

Things to do in Sigulda day trip itinerary