Our 4 star holiday parks in Brittany doesn’t just offer up fantastic pools, kids’ clubs, sports and entertainment.
The Brittany region is a gorgeous place from which to sample the most traditional and fresh French food – seafood, crepes, and even famous Guérande salt. What also stands out are the rugged coastlines and sparkling waters at the Glénan archipelago.
A Brittany holiday means that you can travel here in less time, with ferry ports at Roscoff, St Malo, Caen, Cherbourg and Le Havre significantly cutting the driving distance to your destination.
Just nearby, Normandy is a beautiful spot to see, seeping with rich history. There are the scenic D-Day beaches, the medieval town of Bayeux and the magnificent town mount of Mont-St-Michel.
Check out our holiday parks in these regions. Whether it’s culture or sandy beaches you’re after, our campsites provide a variety of activities for all the family.
Océaonopolis & Croisic Aquarium - animal adventures under the sea
Carnac standing stones - Prehistory at France's Stonehenge
Planète Sauvage Safari Park & Pont Scorff Zoo - see hundreds of animals, up close
Escal' Atlantic - ocean liner museum inside WWII submarine pens
Domaine de Kerlann: Art museums at Pont Aven, gorgeous sands and sea at Glénan archipelago, and the old cobbled town of Quimper, with its delicious crepes.
Les Pierres Couchées: Pornic fishing village, Guerande and its world-famous salt, Saint Nazaire, a historic seaport and the beach at Saint Brevin les Pins.
Domaine de Litteau: The tranquil, pretty D-Day beaches, Bayeux cathedral and its medieval tapestry, the abbey of Mont St Michel
May/June: D-Day Ceremonies, 29 May-4 June 2016. Historical re-enactments and parachute drops
July: Bayeux Medieval Festival, 27 June-3 July 2016. Music, taverns and street performers, Middle Ages style!
August: Lorient Interceltic Festival, 5-14 August 2016. Celtic musical performances galore
September: Deauville American Film Festival, 2-11 September 2016
Uncover pretty Brittany along its coastline by venturing along the glittering beaches at Côte d’Emeraude; or the pink rocks at the Côte de Granit Rose. Over the border in Normandy, visit the impressive island mount of Mont St Michel, a Benedictine abbey and a town unto itself, a striking sight in the Normandy skyline. There are loads of charming little villages to discover such as Quimper and Carnac, emanating history and Breton attitude.
France’s version of Stonehenge is an impressive sight for visitors. Known around the world for its ancient prehistoric stones, arranged into mysterious rows and patterns, it’s not sure why they were put up… But the many thousands of rocks here are a stand-out feature to admire at Carnac, especially the giant ones standing at 20m (60ft) high!
A small medieval city, well preserved with all of its authentic charm and grandeur intact. Dinan is striped with pretty cobbled streets and ramparts, and dotted with half-timbered houses. Nearby, the town is watched over by the magnificent Dinan castle, featuring a dungeon scary enough to rattle your cage! There are some fab views to be had over Dinan at the top of the Tour d’Horloge, as well as at the quaint quais, where you’ll find waterside restaurants and old stone houses at the port.
This rustic town hasn’t lost any of its medieval charm – one of Brittany’s most scenic sights, enjoy lunch at one of the converted town house cafes located at the main gate of Porte St Vincent Ferrier, where there are great views over the marina.
Further south, kids can spend a couple of hours at Parc du Golfe gawping at the fluttering butterflies in the butterfly garden. They’ll be able to see more beautiful animals at the aquarium too; the sight for a huge collection of tropical fish.
On the way to Vannes, why not visit the chateau at Josselin? This fortified castle is gorgeous, decorated with French, English and Rose Gardens. A unique collection of dolls and toys at the on-site museum completes you stay here, which will certainly entertain your little prince and princesses.
Packed with four harbours, this is a beautiful coastal town full of bustling quayside activity and fishermen’s cottages. Douarnanez is known for its history as a busy commercial centre for cloth and sardines. Now, visitors can enjoy seeing the authentic boats in the maritime museum and quayside views at the café and restaurant terraces. Further out, lose yourself on the Treasure isle of Tristan, an island just waiting to be discovered, with exotic gardens, ramparts and bootyful bay views!
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