Kyriad Rennes Sud
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Travel Blogs from Chantepie
... that you can walk into without ducking, amazing. The views are brilliant, pity the tide wasn't in as it makes for a great photo. This is a very memorable place one can visit, and after a long wait i have finally made it, and am glad i did.
My last day in Rennes is a little disappointing. For starters its raining, plus its a public holiday, so pretty much everything is closed. Oh well ...
Before I opened the blinds this morning I could tell it was raining, I could hear the cars splashing along the roads. In reality it wasn't too bad but it was drizzling. Bummer.
I spent an hour booking a hotel in Le Havre and then tailoring the route.
'Come on Will, shake a leg buddy'. A cup of tea later, showered and grit your teeth for the road ahead.
I'd picked a nice selection of D routes to get ...
... Rennes and hit some of the traffic there, more delay and it was starting to get dark. Twenty miles from Fougeres it was properly dark and the satnav took me down this less than desirable D road.
The road surface was a patchwork quilt of twists and turns, adverse cambers with bitumen strips every few yards. There was mud on the road from tractors and mashed conkers under every sodding tree. Add a liberal dose of God’s wine and you’ve got one ...
... of an alley. By the end of the evening we had three French, two British and one German registered vans. One of the British vans belonged to the "Blue Hand Gang" a Facebook Motorhome group, so we went and said hello. They were a nice friendly couple but the other Brits on our alley never even showed their faces. There was also another British van on the next alley and they didn't speak ...
We have been charmed by the way that the French celebrate famous leaders, artists etc. by naming roads and city streets after them, it is a mini history lesson at every turn. Today we took many D roads for 6 hours to Albert to prepare for a tour of the WWI cemeteries and sites. The skies are grey and leaves just beginning to ...