Czech Patent

  • Filing national patent application in the Czech Republic
  • Revocation of Czech Patent
  • Freedom to operate attorney opinion in the Czech Republic
  • Validation of the European Patents in the Czech Republic

Direct Filing or National phase of the PCT application in the Czech Republic

A patent is a legal right that grants you the exclusive right to use, make, sell, or import your invention for a limited period of time. A patent also allows you to prevent others from using, making, selling, or importing your invention without your permission.

The Czech Republic (also known as Czechia or simply CZ) is a contracting state of PCT. Time limit applicable for entry into the national phase is 31 months from the priority date. Translation of the international application into Czech is required. An applicant not having a residency in the Czech Republic must be represented.

Filing national patent application in the Czech Republic

Filing fee From 60 EUR Official fee + 480 EUR Professional fee

We are offering a patent search and patentability opinion of an invention before filing a patent application. The patent search helps to find out if the invention is new, inventive, and industrially applicable, which are the main criteria for patentability.

We can also prepare and submit a patent application, including patent specification, which describes the invention in detail and defines the claims that determine the scope of protection. We can file a national patent application with the Industrial Property Office of the Czech Republic (IPO CZ) or a request national phase of PCT application.

Czech patent attorney can handle any office action issued by CZ IPO, revocation of the CZ patent.

We manage registration of patent transfer (patent assignment), licence or change of name or address of a holder. We represent the client in negotiation in licence agreement, litigation, technology transfer or franchising.

Are you interested in our services in the field of European, international or national patent, trademark, utility model, design or unfair competition protection?