Ibis Toulouse Lavaur
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TravelPod Member ReviewsIbis Toulouse Lavaur
Taking the quieter country roads from the Mid-Pyrennes to Provence is a beautiful way to see the France countryside, especially when the fields are plentiful for harvest. It really tells a story of the true heart of France.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Ibis Toulouse Lavaur
Travel Blogs from Toulouse
France is often associated with haute couture of Paris, romance, lovers, cafe culture and people watching, museums and art. But in a world away from the hustle and bustle of Paris, off the major highways, along toll free country roads, you will find another France towards the end of August and into September. Harvest time in …
... baguettes, cheese, grapes and cookies to share
and layed in the sun talking and relaxing until the movie that evening. We
ended up choosing Magic in the Moonlight, I like Emma Stone and thought it
would be a good choice. However it was not how I had imagined at all. Funny side
note, when I was paying for my ticket and said I would like to see Magic in the
Moonlight, the lady says, it’s in French, we all had a little laugh that she
said that. I guess it was ...
... with the 'good people' lining up for heaven, but the 'bad' are shown in seven paintings of the deadly sins (greed, gluttony, sloth, envy etc) and it is enough to make you ill. People are being boiled alive in vats of oil, or dragged around wheels, or attacked by devils. Not nice at all! We walked around the La Perouse museum, which is in Botany Bay Square, and provides an excellent history of La Perouse's expeditions around the world. Then we ...
... and other fish I have never even heard of. Same goes for the cheese, there are so many different varieties that we just don't get in Australia. I then walked around the city centre, which was very busy being Saturday. For lunch, I found a wonderful cafe near the market. I figured it must be good because all the locals were eating there. So I treated myself to a typically long French lunch with wine, and realised why the French eat dinner so late. They are recovering from lunch!! ...
... old town, with it's ancient walls and cobblestone streets, lined with small shops. We had dinner on the terrace of a restaurant beside the river. We had a slow, well slower than usual start, to the morning as we didn't have far to drive. The breakfast at the hotel was quite pricey, so we had petit degienir at a nearby restaurant. It included fresh orange juice, a hot drink, and a croissant, pain au chocolate, bagette and jam. Au revoir France, for now, as we were heading to San Sebastian in ...