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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Ibis Budget Brive-la-Gaillarde
Travel Blogs from Brive-la-Gaillarde
... a little more to one of France's prettiest villages, Lyon-de-foret, we parked up and had a wander, it was quaint and oldie worldy but seemed a little false, it looked like if you didn't plant the right number of daffodils in your garden you'd get a letter from the council. The prettiest bit though was the patisserie shop window, mmmm French cakes, we went in and bought one. We returned to our apartment fired up the kettle and got out our cake, no way, they'd ...
... traffic was light but there were quite a lot of lorries.
The section of road to Millau 'only' climbs to almost 900m but this is high enough in these conditions.
We opted to pay the 11.40e to go over the Millau Viaduct, rather than take the steep windy road down into the valley and back up. It is always thrilling to cross the bridge. ...
... so late there were only two left, decisions decisions.... The kids made the sacrafice for their parents and chose chocolate eclairs, and when we say chocolate we mean triple chocolate eclairs. Both Kate and Roy said they 'loved' them, but both could not finish them and it was the first time ever we have heard Kate say a sweat had 'too much chocolate!'
We decided that we would take our time and enjoy the countryside ...
... wonderful chocolate & biscuit shop with very friendly staff & some very tasty nougat. The countryside was a lush green, with apricot & apple trees, corn & tobacco growing. In the afternoon we toured the Lascaux II site, a reproduction of the 17,000yr old prehistoric cave paintings, the bulls & deer in the drawings appear to be moving, our local guide was enthusiastic & informative. We finished our day with ...
... awesome from the road, it was much more beautiful from the river, you could see everything, and the little history written in our notes gave us insights into how the town had previously been used as a fortified city to protect against the invasions of the vikings.
All of the towns were also known as essential ports for the river traffic up and down the Dordogne carrying wood for various uses including chestnut wood for wine barrels! At La Roque Gageac we ...