Citotel - Royhotel
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
- Room service
- Business Services
TripAdvisor Reviews Citotel - Royhotel Roye
Travel Blogs from Roye
... French people can be decorative with their graves if they want to be (pic 12).
One major disappointment though was that the top floor was closed due to renovation and restoration. What was kinda neat though was they allowed you to look in on one of the folks doing the restoration work (pic 13). That job must be a little bit stressful I’d imagine.
Speaking of stress. I’ve noticed that Black Friday stuff is showing up in my ...
Leaving Amiens this morning, we travelled firstly to Thieval to begin our journey of the battlefields of The Somme from 1914-1918. The weather was cold and very foggy. Along the way we saw many hunters out in the paddocks with their guns. The hunting season in France has just begun. Something we don't see in Australia. On the 1st July 1916 The first day of the Battle of the Somme began. It was a disaster for the British army and is know as ...
... our bikes again, and although making only a couple of small wrong turns, and a couple of decent climbs once we were on the road, we arrived at the Australian War Memorial, between Villers Bretonneux and Le Hamel. It was truly an impressive sight, and could be seen for miles, perched on the highest hill, with beautiful sandstone monuments and Sacrificial Cross. Again rows upon rows of white headstones, clearly showed the sacrifice so many had made. Of all the Australian lives lost ...
... there today. Most of the Western Front is flat farmland except for some areas where you can clearly see the land has been left untouched after the war (for the last 100 years). At the end of the day we checked into the Mercure Amiens Cathedrale in Amiens. After dumping our bags we all met up in the lobby for drinks and chatted about the moving day we had had. All 10 of us proceeded into the hotel restaurant for dinner, lots of laughs, was a good ...
... 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 ...