Pierre & Vacances Residence Port Guillaume
Travel Blogs from Dives-sur-Mer
... cosyness of the van we decided to have soup for lunch, even tho it wasn't cold there something warming about soup! By now the wind had joined in with the rain and it was blowing a hooli. The van was being buffeted by the wind and the rain was so loud we had to shout to each other to be heard. Spent a couple of hrs watching The inbetweeners on the laptop then the sun came out and dried everything up, still bloody windy tho. Spent the afternoon sitting out reading and drinking ...
... tolls) it was fine. We turned snooper off at this point as once again we only had the postcode for the area but I had directions, we arrived safe and sound, PHEW. The site is lovely but a shame about the drizzle, had a wander as normal to locate the loo block etc and opened a bottle of wine to celebrate arriving in one piece, with only a small scuff mark on the side of the van where a dustcart got too close and bashed his wing mirror!!!! Poulet and frites for tea tonight and ...
... they did some language work and practiced their skills asking what things were and even making some purchases.
In the afternoon they visited the Bayeux tapestry and the language exercise involved buying an ice cream, a post card and a stamp and then asking directions to the post box.
Bowling has been put off 'till tomorrow as the town centre ...
... great cab driver (Farid) in Portsmouth rescued us in Portsmouth Harbor, end of the line where we mistakenly disembarked. From here he took us back one station to Portsmouth-Seaside where we boarded our Brittany Ferry boat. Luxurious cabin, window to the English Channel. Short sleep night as we arrived in Caen by 5:30am
· Breakfast in Caen harbor – city bus to Gare Caen and train to Bayeux.
· Walk from Gare Bayeux through ...
... in France.
On my last day in France I took a train to Caen, where I would be catching an overnight ferry across the English Channel. Caen is a larger city and much of it was destroyed during WWII, but I was very impressed with the historical buildings that remain standing. An incredible castle built by William the Conquer himself (only a few years before he invaded England) and the Abbaye ...
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