Few people in the Czech Republic support swapping the koruna for the euro
An annual survey carried out by the country's Public Opinion Research Centre (CVVM) found the vast majority of those questioned remain unconvinced replacing the koruna with the euro would be beneficial.
A paltry 21 per cent of people questioned were in favour of joining the single currency – a slight improvement on last year, when just 17 per cent said they supported adopting the euro.
Scepticism towards the EU itself remains high, in a country heavily opposed to refugees from war-torn countries migrating to Europe.
Only 36 per cent of those polled believe there is a future for the EU, down from 39 per cent last year, while only 35 per cent were in favour of greater integration into the bloc.
About 40 per cent said they would leave the EU as it stands, while a similar percentage of people were happy to keep the current relationship.
CVVM quizzed 1,033 people for its latest poll.
The European Commission wants to get all member states signed up to the euro by 2025, and is lobbying politicians to do so despite strong public opposition.
As well as the Czech Republic, Eurobarometer figures show that 57 per cent of Poles are against signing up, while Sweden, Denmark and Bulgaria are also strongly opposed.
This week economy commissioner Pierre Moscovici suggested the commission was preparing to unveil a raft of enticements to persuade hesitant nations to join the currency.
Pierre Moscovici wants to make member states "an offer they can't refuse"
Without revealing details, he paraphrased Marlon Brando's Vito Corleone character from The Godfather and said: “We will try to make a framework that is attractive enough, that is like, as they say in the movies, an offer you cannot refuse.”
Mr Moscovici also noted that Brexit, which will remove the main non-eurozone power from the club, could also persuade countries to join sign up or else face being politically isolated.
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The Czechs in particular have had a short but tempestuous relationship with the EU, since joining the bloc in 2004.
The EU wants all member states to be signed up to the euro by 2025
Last year Prague officials threatened to sue Brussels over attempts to forcibly impose mandatory migrant quotas.
A CVVM poll in May that year found 61 per cent of Czechs were against taking in war refugees, up from 52 per cent in October.
Another 34 per cent said refugees should be allowed to stay only until it was safe for them to return home.