Le Clos Castel

Address: Route de Periers D971, Carentan, Basse-Normandie, Normandy, 50500, France | B&B
 
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*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.
 

Location

This B&B is located on Route de Periers D971, Carentan.
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Amenities

     

    TripAdvisor Reviews Le Clos Castel Carentan

    5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding
     

    Travel Blogs from Carentan

    Lazy Friday on the Coast

    A travel blog entry by jbowles on Aug 07, 2015

    2 comments, 29 photos

    Up to collect our baguette and get a wash on. To and fro for a couple of hours for wash then dry cycle then collect among coffee and cereals. Then we made our packed lunch and headed out on a walk. We turned left out of the camping field rather than the usual right towards the beach path. We found two tiny (trainer, paper?) planes with an incredibly short take off / landing strip then carried on through ...

    Lest we Forget

    A travel blog entry by barbo on Jun 29, 2013

    1 comment, 18 photos

    ... Lancaster bombers went down in flames. French farm workers watched in horror as the stricken Lancaster descended in flames but the crash site near Carentan in Normandy had remained undiscovered. The crew members who died were led by Wing Cmdr Carter, DFC, with Sqdn Ldr Martin Bryan-Smith, DFC, Flt Lieut Albert Chambers, DFC, Flt Lieut Henry Jeffery, DFM, Acting Flt Sgt Guy Dunning, DFM, Acting Flt Sgt Frank Watson, DFM, Australian Flt Lieut Ronald Conley, ...

    D-Day

    A travel blog entry by clarkfamilytrek on May 31, 2012

    32 photos

    ... French and American design. Much of the landscaping is true to French form with its shaped trees and flowers, but the architecture and the golf course like grass are quintessential American. It blends beautifully and somehow conveys France' true appreciation for what was done here. It really is amazing how much the French, and especially those from Normandy, value the liberation. A large majority of the towns in the area were destroyed, and over 40,000 French ...

    Normandy: Leave the Jump Boots At Home!

    A travel blog entry by ehjelter on Apr 16, 2011

    20 photos

    ... in such confined areas, a person is soon seized with a sense of the magnificent and the unusual. It is wonderful and quite invigorating. This sense of being part of something much larger is similar to the feeling that I have when venturing into the English hinterland beyond metro London. Things so small and compact tend to grow in size as the brain starts to play mental games. This is the joy of travel with the opportunity to be exposed to "stuff" completely outside one's ...

    Mont Saint Michel and Battlefields

    A travel blog entry by baumyj on Jul 14, 2010

    18 photos

    ... br> The monks' refectory was above the Guest Hall. Both are very big, with huge fireplaces and with good natural light. The refectory would have been silent except for one monk reading from the bible – the Guest Hall was often filled with royal and noble guests. The refectory had a wooden ceiling which was unusual but would have been much lighter than the more usual stone, so allowing the 58 tall bay windows.

    The room below the cloister also had good ...

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