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Day Six: Argeles to St Pierre de Pont. 150km, 3350m of ascent.
We knew this had potential to be a tough day. One hundred and fifty kilometres with 3350 of ascent is a tough day by itself. But day six……?
Once again, the weather dawned cloudy and damp but with a good forecast. We were up before the dawn with another ferry of bikes and people up to Argeles.
Today we had four climbs. The Col de Solour and Col D’Aubisque were ...
... Even highway roundabout’s are like miniature parks covered in flowers. The place is a bloody picture even if it's on it's knees economically.
We have moved onto the central Pyrenees in the south of France. If you haven’t gotten your Atlas out yet, the mountain range forms the border with Spain. We never saw much of them last time we were over this way as we crossed the French/Spanish borders at either end of the
mountain range. Well the place ...
... for the time it will take me to get to the top. There are support stations at 6km and 11km but I doubt anyone will be stopping at these.
The road rises gently at first, beautifully paved courtesy of the Tour de France. The river is on the left with much evidence of a huge flood that came down causing extensive damage about two years ago. There are increasing glimpses of sunshine above but the temperature is perfect at the moment. The road steepens through the small ...
Again the navigator and the driver are feeling somewhat stressed after a day on the road . Naturally the Pyrenees are spectacular . We drove through the south of France and stopped at a little hotel for something to eat . They had closed for lunch but they offered us a ham sandwich ( well that's what we thought ) . Infact we were presented with a beautiful meal with the tenderest meat smothered with a mustard based sauce ( ...
... side of the valley until we reach the Cola de Caballo where they form an amphitheatre and a collection point for the melting snow that forms the many waterfalls spewing over the high cliffs.
We had lunch watching a herd of cows move from one side of the river to the other. A couple of calves had been left behind and when their mothers realised, the frantic mooing hurried the calves along. They were funny to watch as they came across the river, high stepping with ...