Premiere Classe Chateauroux - St Maur
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- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
- Pets allowed
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TripAdvisor Reviews Premiere Classe Chateauroux - St Maur Saint-Maur
Travel Blogs from Saint-Maur
... yet had.
We followed the Creuse River on a GR. We once again took the GR to bypass the roads, which is where the traditional pilgrimage route would have taken us. The route today was longer and more difficult than the pilgrimage route, and it was well worth it. In fact, today was by far the most physically difficult route we have taken, and it was also a bit dangerous with all the steep climbing and descending. It’s definitely not ...
... 8217;s flight from Egypt, to the last judgement. I would have loved to have spent more time investigating the iconography, but it is the pilgrim’s job to walk, and it was 10am and we hadn’t walked a single kilometer.
Upon leaving the church, my companions remarked upon how ill I looked. Car sickness always does turn me a bit green, and they suggested that we stop for tea at the local café. The local proprietress was very ...
It's amazing how quickly the landscape changed. Until now, it had been a steady pattern of farms, factories, suburbs, and cities. If we were lucky, we got to walk a few km through the woods. But today, the landscape was totally different, and a lot more beautiful. The countryside became much hillier, and the wheat fields gave way to thick forests, broken only by very small farms of animals. The walk was really pleasing, and I enjoyed ...
... very worried about me. They said that I looked ill, and I really, I was. Being in direct sun that long, even with my hat, makes me feel very sick. Yet, there’s no escaping the heat with iced tea and air conditioning. There’s nothing to do but drink lots of water and keep walking. So, that’s what I did.
The trail today was much better than the day before. Though we did have to walk a few kilometers along the road, much of the ...
... came from many years of difficulty.
But, before now, I had never been truly immersed in the language. In Paris, I
met many people who spoke English, but in the countryside, English is very
rare. (As a side note, I would like to add that the guidebook claims that many
pilgrim refuges are English friendly. Well, if they mean that the host can say “Hello”
and “Thank you”, they are correct, but I haven’t met a single proprietor ...