Ibis Budget Pouilly En Auxois
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- Non-smoking rooms
- Wireless internet connection in room (free)
- Wireless internet connection in public areas
- Smoking rooms available
- Reduced mobility rooms
- Multilingual staff
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TripAdvisor Reviews Ibis Budget Pouilly En Auxois Pouilly-en-Auxois
Travel Blogs from Pouilly-en-Auxois
... We walked up the side of the Montagne de Beaune and had a great view of Beaune and the grapes. When we got back to the park, Dad, Ben and Jon got to row a boat on the pond. On the pond, we saw ducks, a crane and fish. It was a bit hard to row because there was so much pond weed. Ben tried to lift an oar and it was very heavy. After the row, it was time for ice cream and fairy floss. Jon ...
... grass and slime. When you looked in the water there was lots of slimy looking algae floating on top. Needless to say there was no swimming, so sadly no pictures of Pete in his sexy new swimmers!
The first night in Dijon we decided to go for a little walk to get dinner. Looked on the map, didn't look too far. Famous last words. 3 hrs (and 37500 ...
This morning we awoke in Chalon sir Soane. The boat had remained docked during the night. It is a bright sunny day, very beautiful. We decided to walk around town. So with map in hand the four of us started out. The town is very quaint and pretty. A lot of half timbered house with corbels supporting the upper floors which project out over the street. We first walked down "gate" street which ended in ...
... barge was moored at the town of Seurre. We had time for showers and refreshment before heading into town to a cremerie for a cheese tasting: four local cheeses (including some from the Citeaux) and the not local Rochefort (which the French call the king of cheeses) accompanied by some very agreeable wines.
Day 5: Cycling to Beaune (28 kilometres) and by train to Chalonne
The following day, warm but under a grey sky, we rode through pleasant but unexceptional countryside ...
... or helped with their funerals in the beautiful chapel. The first patients were soldiers wounded in the 100 Years War--and the last were cared for until 1984!
The huge primitive kitchen with open hearths for huge pots, and ovens for baking rye and white bread were displayed. The loaves of white bread (a real luxury) were distributed at the kitchen door to the poor at 8 AM each day--and consumed 10% of their annual ...