Park Inn by Radisson Orange
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Business Services
- Fitness/Health center
TripAdvisor Reviews Park Inn by Radisson Orange
Travel Blogs from Orange
... to the village. We strolled the route from our gite (rental) through town, past the church, bakeries, small shops and the mayor's office and a small open air market where we bought some fresh goat cheese. The walk took an hour.
We returned to the rental and got ready for a tour of Avignon. It took about twenty minutes to drive to the train station parking lot where we parked while we toured. We strolled to the North through town to the Palais des Papes. Avignon was the ...
... a hundred years old. Check out the photos on the website of our cottage as we have no photos today. This location would be great for a family gathering, albeit a bit far to go.
After settling our things in the cottage, we headed to a nearby village for an exciting afternoon of ....laundry. Yes, since ...
... the biggest and most well preserved in the whole world. We arrived at the car park. This was a very professional operation with a great big visitor centre, a cinema showing Roman stuff, cafes, restaurants, the works and a nice clear path down to the Pont. We followed the curving path down to the Pont until we could finally see it, it was big and two thousand years old but it didn't do much for me. We'd come here in the late afternoon because every night the Pont was lit with pretty ...
... approached Carcassonne so we were unable to get a view of the city until we were almost there. It still looked spectacular, despite the rain and overcast sky and, as our hotel was just across the road, we had a front row view from our terrace. As it was about 9:00 we went straight down to the restaurant for dinner and (of course) ordered the local speciality of cassoulet, which was stunning, washed down with a local red. A good night's sleep was definitely in ...
The town prospered, but was sacked by the Visigoths in 412. It had by then become largely Christianized, and from the end of the 3rd century constituted the Ancient Diocese of Orange. No longer a residential bishopric, Arausio, as it is called in Latin, is today listed by the Catholic ...