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4/5Very Good!(11 area reviews)
Noted for its historical sites and river views, there's plenty to explore in Montpellier City-Centre. Top attractions like Comedy Square and Esplanade Charles de Gaulle are major draws, and you can hop on the metro at Comedie Tram Station or Hotel de Ville Tram Station to see more of the city.
4.5/5Wonderful!(14 area reviews)
City of Carcassonne is known for its ample dining options, and you can make a stop by Basilica of St. Nazaire and St. Celse and Chateau Comtal while in the area.
4.5/5Wonderful!(7 area reviews)
Nimes City Centre is noteworthy for its historical sites, and you can make a stop at top attractions like Nimes Arena and Maison Carree.
4.5/5Wonderful!(3 area reviews)
This district is ideal for a family adventure, with its woodland trails, bowling alleys and wall-climbing theme park, where you can mix fitness with video games.
4/5Very Good!(5 area reviews)
Noted for its shopping and restaurants, there's plenty to explore in Port Marianne. Top attractions like Mare Nostrum Aquarium and Odysseum Shopping Centre are major draws, and you can hop on the metro at Millénaire Tram Stop or Place de France Tram Station to see more of the city.
Reviewed on 23 Jan 2021
Reviewed on 21 Oct 2020
Reviewed on 5 Sep 2019
Explore the beaches, vineyards and undulating green hills of this traditional coastal department known as the “Real South of France.” Languedoc-Roussillon is a picturesque region on the Mediterranean Coast that runs at a slower pace than the adjacent Cote d’Azur. Quaint villages full of friendly locals replace the glitz and glamour of its eastern neighbour. There are plenty of historic towns with pretty buildings and castles alongside the cosmopolitan city of Montpellier . Enjoy the relaxed local feel, as you sip on a glass of locally produced wine in this region’s picturesque environs.
It has a warm Mediterranean climate, with hot summers and mild winters. The locals speak French, although some also understand Catalan and Occitan.
The area’s largest city, Montpellier, sits near the southern coast and draws visitors with its blend of old city vestiges and modern infrastructure. Use the network of trams around the city to find a lake and other scenic features around the edges. Meet friends at the spacious Place de la Comédie, which leads to small alleyways packed with shops and cafés.
In the outskirts of the city, inspect the tiny village of Saint-Guilhem-le-Désert, which is built into the valley of mountains. Take a trip to the Pont du Gard, where a Roman aqueduct crosses the Gardon River.
Rent a car and drive west to the medieval towns of Béziers and Carcassone. Stop off on the way at Lac du Salagou and swim in the warm water. Capture photos of the extraordinary red and orange hills.
Continue southwest down the coast to reach the stunning Château de Quéribus, a ruined castle that stands at the top of a mountain. About 7 miles (11 kilometres) farther inland, you will find another mountaintop fortress, Peyrepertuse.
Discover the vineyards where they make the region’s famous wine. Book a day tour with one of the companies online in Carcassone or Pezenas. Make sure to try the department’s famous alcoholic beverage of Pastis, which tastes a little like liquorice.
The region covers a large section of southwestern France, along the Mediterranean Sea and the nation’s border with Spain and Andorra. Fly to the airports of Nimes or Montpellier and drive to the various towns and villages.
Languedoc-Rousillon is one of France’s best-kept secrets, and a quieter alternative to the French Riviera.
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