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- Continental Breakfast
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- High-speed internet in room
- Non-smoking rooms
TripAdvisor Reviews La Nicoulette Gapennes
Travel Blogs from Gapennes
... while 3 or 4 stood and watched. There were also the stories of the four Australian soldiers, awarded the Victoria Cross, incredible feats under incredible conditions. We then rode to the small village of Le Hamel, where there more major victories, war memorials and cemeteries. We rode back along the river, with still more people enjoying the day, before walking around and exploring Amiens. It is a beautiful town with lots of canals, lakes and parks, and has the ...
... Chateau in Bertangles which is a little village not far from Amiens. I found it by looking at the camp sites on the app I downloaded which has proved invaluable. The French people who we meet are continuing to be friendly and helpful and all love to try their English while we try our un pur French. When we finally left the camp ground about 11am we travelled into Abbeville and had a walk around the centre and visited an impressive Cathedral there. In WW11 80% of Abbeville ...
... French flock to this seaside resort. The town is picturesque but the along the beach are many ugly hotels and apartments that spoil this part of town. They were especially ugly we thought, put there to house the masses. We found cycle ways through the bush and all over the town and there are huge horse stables here and we stopped to watch a guy lunging his horse which look great. Kerry is slowly getting used to driving on ...
... the highest point of of the Somme battlefield where 22,000 Aussies lost their lives in four and a half weeks. We then visited Mouquet Farm where the Aussies fought a bitter campaign in August 1916, the Thiepval Memorial which commemorates 70,000 missing British soldiers from the Somme, and the Somme Museum. We then visited Bullecourt, where my Grandfather, John Sidney Hayden was killed on 3rd May 1917. He was one of 10,000 Australian killed in two great battles in May of ...
... of the military today. I know I've always loved the history, but reading it compared to this, changes everything, it was spine tingling at times. It's everything people say it is and more. It was an honour to walk among those who've served out country and never came home. At times we were the only ones in the cemeteries and whilst driving through some of these small villages, I am sure if I closed my eyes, I could hear the Anzac's marching through on their way to the front. Lest We ...