On his return to Prague, he taught medicine for twenty years in the University. He was appointed physician-in-chief to Wenceslaus IV, who recommended him as successor to the archdiocese of Prague, on the death of its incumbent in 1409.
The canons appointed him to the position, although reluctantly. Albicus held it only four years, and when he resigned, in 1413, Conrad of Vechta was elected in his place.
Albicus later received the Priory of Vy?ehrad and the title of Archbishop of Caesarea. He was accused of favouring the new doctrines of Jan Hus and John Wycliffe. He retired to Hungary during the Hussite war, and died there, in 1427. He left three works on medical subjects, which were published after his death: Praxis medendi; Regimen Sanitatis; Regimen pestilentiæ (Leipzig, 1484-87).