- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Pets allowed
Photos of Lyndhurst Guesthouse
TripAdvisor Reviews Lyndhurst Guesthouse St. Brelade
Travel Blogs from St. Brelade
Having dropped off the car at the now attended kiosk in the ferry terminal we checked in and had a coffee and muffin while we waited for the call to the ferry. Suddenly it was as if we were transported to a parallel world of transport catering and furnishing. We could have been anywhere. The muffin filled with preservatives would have been as tasty had we brought it back for the kids in another four weeks. The seats in the terminal ...
... the harbour wall and then along the promenade. It was beautiful with good views of the castle and village. Another interesting walker was a lady with a huge long haired black dog, almost the size of a Shetland pony.
Then the bus back to collect the cases, a walk into town, the bus to the airport and here we are waiting to board our plane back to everyday life again, but with ideas of where we think we are going next.
... an amazing coloured panther chameleon, various snakes, lesser night gecko, some dragons and two young giant Galapagos tortoises and a Madagascan flat tailed pair.
A family of 5 gorillas live I in an amazing enclosure,a big silver back, 190 kgs, his 3 females and 2 year old son. There was a very interesting presentation giving their story. The Red River Hogs of Bai lived nearby, ...
... restaruants was on, a deal for having a set meal for a reduced cost. We booked a meal at Casa Mia for Sunday and then walked back along the waterfront, past some interesting places, seeing an amphibious craft, a steam clock with commemorative benches outside the Maratime Museum.. Our evening meal we bought from the Thai Dyke Shack, a cabin/shack on the beach oposite ...
... British family run hotel, with big English breakfasts served in the morning. We learnt a lot about the history of the islands, being strategically placed they have always been strongly fortified, a visit to Castle Cornet at the harbour entrance proved that, built originally 800 years ago in the 12th century, the fort has been used by one army after the other, culminating in the Germans using it during the Second World War when they occupied the Channel ...