Terraced House FNAP02 up to 6 persons
- Persons 4+2
- living space 35 m²
- Stores 0.6 km
- Pets yes
- Outside Pool shared pool - swimming shorts are not allowed
- Beach 0.9 km
- Internet Internet point
The Résidence Beau Soleil of Odalys with its town houses, shared pool with children’s pool, kiddies’ playground, Snack Bar (open June till end September) is located on a secluded plot on the hill Massif de la Clape in Narbonne Plage.
The 35 sqm town houses consist of a living / dining room with a single bed and kitchenette (fridge, percolator, microwave, 4-plate-stove etc.). There is also a bedroom with two single beds as well as a bathroom with shower and WC. Via a stairway you enter the open mezzanine wih a single bed. Via the mezzanine you can enter a bedroom with a French double bed. A terrace with garden furniture invites you to relax when the sun is shining.
|Outside Pool||15.04 – 30.09|
|living space||ca 35 m2|
|Sanitations||Bathroom(s) with shower + toilets|
|Equipment||Microwave, Parking on the property, Terrace, Garden furniture, Herd (4 hotplates), Coffee machine, electric heating, Internet point|
|Rental Duration||From April thill the end of September|
|Local Languages||english, french|
(Minimum stay in days)
(Prices up to 6 persons)
|inclusive services||seasonal services|
Kautionbailment.type.: 300 € deposit on site
1. Select object and duration of travel:
Narbonne is a town with roughly 50,000 inhabitants in the Département Aude and thus one of the bigger town in Languedoc-Roussillon. In 118 BC the settlement became the first Roman colony outside Italy. Remains of the Via Domitia, the first Roman road in Gaul which connected Italy with its Spanish colonies, can be admired in Narbonnes city centre. The well-preserved subterranean warehouse corridors in the old town are historic remnants from the ancient Roman times. After the collapse of the Roman empire Narbonne became the first town in France which converted to Islam. The origins of this formerly important trade centre go back to ancient times. The redirection of an Aude tributary granted the people of the settlement direct access to the Mediterranean. After a flood in the 14th century, however, the river found its way back into its old riverbed. This was an economic disaster for Narbonne because all of a sudden the town was not Mediterranean any longer. The situation only improved after the construction of the Canal de la Robine (today a UNESCO World Heritage Site) in the 19th century which connected Narbonne with the Canal du Midi and hence with the Mediterranean. Things got even better after Narbonne became part of the railway network. Some 15 kilometres off Narbonne the town of Narbonne Plage attracts thousands upon thousands of beach lovers every year. Narbonne Plage, also dubbed the "bath tub", is a very popular, is well-known for its five kilometre long sandy beach (dogs prohibited), its blue sea and some 300 days of sunshine per year.