Best Western Hotel Jerzual
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Meeting rooms/conference facilities
- Room service
- High-speed internet in room
- Outdoor pool
- Swimming pool
Photos of Best Western Hotel Jerzual
TripAdvisor Reviews Best Western Hotel Jerzual Dinan
Travel Blogs from Dinan
... down to the end of a board walk and looked out at the water.
Then we drove to St Malo and it had a medieval city in the city walls and we walked
And then on our way back to the car we stopped by the old prison.
You had to climb through and over rocks to get there and if the tide was high you had to swim. But we went there at low tide.
We drove to Plergeur. It took 4 hours. It is a good place.
There was a little swing set but it got destroyed, a dead bird and a badminton game.
We went to Mont St Michel.
It is a church and a lot of houses on a rock.
We went inside the church and got an English tour.
It took around about an hour. But in my case ...
St Malo was a cool town surrounded by the old city walls.
We walked the 1.8km along the top of them taking loads of photos of the beautiful view.
The kids just had to climb over the rocks to get to the exposed island at low tide.
Riley and Jordan ran off to climb and the 6 yr old little girl followed, climbing all the slippery and big rocks.
I don't think ...
... gives me 3 hours to tour and explore. Approaching Le Mont St Michel was breath-taking! It looks like something from a Harry Potter scene. We arrived in Hogwarts. It was cloudy and gray. And Mont St. Michel peered through the misty haze in the distance. It was breathtaking. I got goosebumps. In years past, before they built a causeway, you had to pay attention to the tide as it would rush in and surround the Abbey within minutes. So if you were trying to cross ...
... 8212;somehow unfazed by the appearance of a celestial vistor—said no. Aubert changed his mind, so the story goes, when Michael burned a hole into the bishop’s skull with one finger. The first structure was built soon after, and was then expanded dramatically in the eleventh century, taking the striking form we see today. You may decide for yourself whether the finished Abbey resembles a mostly-closed fist with the spire as one extended angelic finger.