No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Charembeau
TripAdvisor Reviews Charembeau Forcalquier
Travel Blogs from Forcalquier
... gave all her belongings to the poor. They were both canonized in the 14th century after living a life devoted to their faith. The church in the castle serves the people of Ansouis and is dedicated to the couple.
The second stop on our tour was Cucuron. Cucuron has been through a lot, including the plague epidemic at the beginning of the 1700s. The village supports many vineyards and olive trees, making their main products wine and olive ...
... in full purple Lycra rather excited to have made it that far as well, they chatted for a few moments before the mother asked them would they mind being quiet because the baby was a sleep. ( on the face of it reasonable enough ) However, very slowly the Full compliment of the purple army started to appear and shouted to their mates that they had arrived and what a great view, to which the first 2 said SHHHHHH the baby is a ...
We left our overnight chateau bang on the dot of 09.00. Only 220 miles to polish off today so we set off up the hill. And into the fog which, inevitably, slowed our progress! Hairpin bends and fog don't mix terribly well so the satnav was helpful in predicting which way the hairpin was going!! Oh, and it was cold! So cold that Mrs BE was most 'layered'. She was so layered she was doing a good imitation of a (very small) Michelin man!! Layers are ...
... of the revolution - one by Renoir.
Feeling the need to get moving, we scooted down south. We revisited Sisteron and were able to show John and MIreille around! We visited one cute town from our Beautiful villages of Provence book before settling into this 2 star hotel. Dinner and drinks in the old town were well received after some very slow ...
... we arrived at L'Oliveir (translated to the olive caretaker). In this tiny kitchen the daily menu was prepared with the available local, organic ingredients purchased that day. The talented staff provided an exceptional array of flavors, colors and artistic feast. Coffee and plates of petite desserts before we entered the museum to see the amazing history of olive oil.
We returned with Samuel and Jan, but not before visiting the Citadelles ...