Holiday Inn Nimes Petite Camargue
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Shuttle bus service
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Swimming pool
- Room service
TripAdvisor Reviews Holiday Inn Nimes Petite Camargue Nīmes
Travel Blogs from Nīmes
... I will develop toned legs from the stairways and a stoop from the low doorways. The doorway from the bedroom to the ensuite is only 5' tall and solid rock so using the bathroom in the night is a concern. Vero is a yoga teacher of indeterminate age, and her partner is a sculpturer (possibly well- known). The home is full of books on yoga and healthy living, and some quite confronting ...
... were curtains, powerpoints, individual storage lockers, comfy beds and air conditioned rooms. It may not sound like that much but it was awesome!! After waiting at the shop for 45 minutes for takeaway chicken and rice for dinner, it was a night of getting to know a few people on my bus over a 1€ glass of wine, which strangely enough was ...
... bull fights, yes bull fights, it is the only town in France that hosts bull fights and allows bulls to be killed during the season each year. Quite a spectacle and one I am happy to say I didn't have to witness.
Next we headed to The Forum, La Maison Carree which is where the inception of Nimes was founded and another building built in the 1st century AD. I am starting to think that everything we see is super old. Super cool. Brendan had a wonderful ...
... Constantine endowed the city with baths. It became the seat of the Diocesan Vicar, the chief administrative officer of southern Gaul.
The town was prosperous until the end of the 3rd century – during the 4th and 5th centuries, the nearby town of Arles enjoyed more prosperity. In the early 5th century the Praetorian Prefecture was moved from Trier in northeast Gaul to Arles. The city was finally captured from the Romans by the Visigoths in 473 ...
... communication thing to buy one as Julian came down the street in the mini-van to pick us up! The last stop on our tour was the impressive Pont du Gard Roman Aqueduct. This huge structure that once used to bring water from Uzes to Nimes is three levels high and up until the late nineties the lower level was still used as a vehicle bridge. The engineering of this structure is amazing as Julian informs us that the fall was only 12cm per kilometre from one end to the ...