Au Moulin des Truites Bleues

Address: RN 5, Fort-du-Plasne, Jura, Franche-Comte, 39150, France | Hotel
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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 hotel is located on RN 5, Fort-du-Plasne.
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    TripAdvisor Reviews Au Moulin des Truites Bleues Fort-du-Plasne

    3.50 of 5 stars Very Good
     

    Travel Blogs from Fort-du-Plasne

    More chateaux and towns around Meuzac

    A travel blog entry by nicoll on Nov 05, 2014

    47 photos

    ... state of the wood (not as good as yellow box blah blah! - excuses, excuses?). Mind you, Garth has got his own back when, every single morning, the shower tap mysteriously gets stuck when I try to turn it off (why can't showers in France have good old fashioned TAPS??). But all in all, we have enjoyed being out of a town on a little farm. There are many small beautiful villages around here, the old parts of which were ...

    Meuzac (and other tiny towns)

    A travel blog entry by nicoll on Nov 04, 2014

    17 photos

    ... Chateau and it had already closed down for the next 2 months - boo hoo. But it was a great building even from the outside. Steep path, wonky roofs, and colourful flowers in the cemetery next to the Chateau (France has just had a public holiday to celebrate the dead and all the cemeteries are covered in brightly coloured flowers). The towns in this area are set along the Dordogne River, and we crossed it from side to side to see the villages of ...

    I'm not a caveman! I'm a troglodyte!

    A travel blog entry by beandip on Oct 14, 2014

    3 comments, 5 photos

    In movies, cavemen are those big, hairy guys who live in caves and say Grrrr. Yeah, that creates an exciting movie but, it's not real. People never lived in caves. They were too dark, too deep, too wet, too cold and, if you built a fire, you'd smother! However, early people called troglodytes did live on cliffs in carved out little spaces called shelters. I went to one of these troglodyte villages called La Roque St. ...

    The Dordogne River Valley & Castlenaud

    A travel blog entry by bstokesdenver on Oct 07, 2014

    9 photos

    ... the Wars of Religion it was Protestant. By the French Revolution in 1789 is was already a ruin. It 1966 it was listed as a Historic Building by its present owners who have been working to restore it ever since.

    Now the castle contains a museum of medieval warfare featuring an extensive collection of armor, daggers, swords, crossbows, lances, and cannons. There are reconstructions of trebuchets and siege ...

    Visiting Prehistoric Caves

    A travel blog entry by bstokesdenver on Oct 06, 2014

    4 photos

    ... are life sized figures of animals and people, burial sites and camps. There is also a special exhibition of intricately carved handles and figures that are quite impressive. These people had time to create beautiful objects. A noon we are ushered out. Our car is parked near the Vezere River so we take our picnic to a table nearby and enjoy the beauty while discussing all we’ve seen and the questions it raises.

    Our ...