Inter-Hotel Amarys Chateauroux
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Wheelchair accessibility
- Free parking
TripAdvisor Reviews Inter-Hotel Amarys Chateauroux Le Poinçonnet
Travel Blogs from Le Poinçonnet
... are very popular for nautical sports. We passed sail boats and people water skiing and wind surfing. It seemed to be a very popular weekend destination for locals, and as we approached the beaches we saw a number of camping cars. We passed through a small town of vacation homes where we saw an absolutely beautiful little chateau, Chateau de Bonnu. It was first built in the 14th c. and remolded numerous times over the years. At first, it ...
... my surroundings as much as I should have.
Gargilesse is beautiful. It’s hard to describe the charms of this tiny town, which has been voted one of the most beautiful in France (like Vezelay). It borders the Cruese River and sits atop a hill overlooking the river valley. The old buildings, surrounded by flowers, had an uncultivated beauty only time can give. It was notably once home to Georges Sand, a remarkable 19th c. woman ...
... for an hour discussing the contents of his gallery before escorting us back to his home. Once inside, he kept us talking while standing at the door for another half an hour. At this point, we hadn’t sat down since our walk nor taken off our shoes, and all I could think about it how much I wanted to be offered some cold water and a chair. As soon as I could do so politely, I excused myself to my room, where I took a long nap before dinner.
... walked to as a group. The church had very little that interested me, but my companions sang their pilgrim song for our hosts. After our foray to the church, we all had dinner with our hosts and the other pilgrims, and we shared a bit of our lives with them. It was a warm pilgrim welcome and a filling dinner. I ended the day in a much better mood than when it began.
Total distance walked today: 23km
Total distance walked during pilgrimage: ...
... came from many years of difficulty.
But, before now, I had never been truly immersed in the language. In Paris, I
met many people who spoke English, but in the countryside, English is very
rare. (As a side note, I would like to add that the guidebook claims that many
pilgrim refuges are English friendly. Well, if they mean that the host can say “Hello”
and “Thank you”, they are correct, but I haven’t met a single proprietor ...