Hotel Le Pavillon du Chateau de Garrevaques
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- Shuttle bus service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Wheelchair accessibility
Photos of Hotel Le Pavillon du Chateau de Garrevaques
TripAdvisor Reviews Hotel Le Pavillon du Chateau de Garrevaques
Travel Blogs from Garrevaques
... wandering around and taking lots of pictures, unfortunately it was very cold and windy but we are getting used to that. We had the intention of heading to Montpellier after Carcassone however due to the late hour decided to find somewhere a little closer and thank goodness for our camping book as we found a place around 11kms from Carcassonne that was free and had electricity included, woohoo go us, so we were warm, had good food and good wine, all in all a great day. Castries ...
... the Bastide side. Much to Kate's pleasure we were able to visit two more churches including a climb of 213 stairs to the top of a very windy and cold bell tower of St Vincent Church for a panoramic view over the Bastide including the Medival City and its Chateau. This church has the largest naive in southern France and was built between 14th and 15th centuries. We then walked along the narrow streets through the ramparts that formed a protection border to enter ...
Today for school we went on an excursion to Toulouse to visit the Resistance Museum and the recently opened Aeroscopia Aircraft Museum.
The Resistance Museum covers three floors and has been operating for 20 years, entry to the museum is free and is very well presented. It caters for both French and English visitors with English handouts provided if you ask for them. Also, there are a number ...
... is another boat but no services, town is about 10 minutes walk away but I'm not keen to leave Tarts on her own. Its stopped raining but there is a very dark sky approaching, it has to be bringing some horribleness with it. (Yes Delia horribleness is a real word)
... 1093 by the Benedictines and became affiliated with the Cistercian order in 1145. The Cistercians (whose most famous adherent was the cleric Bernard of Clairvaux) wanted to reform what had become a quite corrupt monastic system, realigning it with the founding tenets of poverty, chastity and obedience. The architecture in this building reflects the Cistercian’s austere beliefs and is much less decorative and embellished than other churches of the time.