Hotel du Cap
No prices found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
Photos of Hotel du Cap
Travelers also recommend:
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Du Cap Capbreton
Travel Blogs from Capbreton
... with plenty of people out enjoying the weather. The area where i am staying has a middle east culture, where there are a few bazaar's and markets. Makes for an interesting change.
No i did not go and visit some of the biggest wineries in Europe near Bordeaux, i dont have any interest in wine any more. Plus a lot of the Chateau's had retail outlets in the city.
What a great part of France, really nice polite people living in a great city.
... meal - I had salmon cerviche and kidneys for the main. Yum. Amr for his entree had the special, which turned out to be shellfish, to be pulled out of their shells, as you do snails, and dipped in mayonnaise. Something new (and a bit weird - tasty, but a bit tough to me) they were like those pointy conical shells that you find on the beach - he had to lever them out with an instrument! And they were a curly shape like the shell! Off to sleep now. Almost ...
... decadence when dining out in Bordeaux. The food was amazing (although we did pass on the frogs legs and snails)
Fran tells me the Bordeaux shopping was wonderful.
Well, how does Bordeaux compare with Paris?
Will let you know very soon.
I am a long black drinker, so probably not the best judge of a cappuccino.
... so far and the only problem we have encountered has been finding the correct size gas bottles and fitments - sounds so much like the boating world!
Our plan is to head Eastwards from Biarritz along the Pyrennees Mountains and then onto the French Mediterranean coast before heading back to the UK for Christmas but we will see.
The sun has just started to shine and as the surf is ‘up’, I am going to say ‘goodbye’ ...
... to use the time to have a look around this building.
There’s been a church on this site since at least the sixth century, and records show a St Andre’s was destroyed by Norman invaders in 814. It was almost 200 years before it was rebuilt. The structure was largely modified in the 13th and 14th centuries and it was at this time that the Royal Portal was added which allowed the archbishop and visiting dignitaries to access the church from ...