Geography Trips for Schools to France
Connecting the sea to the Alps, the colourful Mediterranean region of Provence offers a wealth of geographical diversity with everything from hillside vineyards, cultivated countryside and rich scenery, to the spectacular Gorges du Verdon canyon and the Rhône Delta.
As a bonus, the weather is mostly superb and often warm and sunny well into October. A geography tour to Provence will provide your pupils with ample opportunities for study, exploration and leisure in an area renowned for its beauty and climate.
Anna Dickens from The Toynbee School summed up a Geography Trip to Provence perfectly as she said, “it’s a beautiful location, with superb opportunities for students to witness geography first-hand”. In addition, 100% of geography teachers who chose to travel to Provence with their group said they would recommend it to a fellow geography teacher.
Did you know?
In areas of Provence, caves have formed below the surface of limestone rock where water and land meet. The larger of these are among the best examples of caves in Europe.
Our quick, online quote form allows our specialists to provide you with a bespoke quotation for a trip tailor-made to your group’s individual requirements.
France Fact File
KS3 (or equivalent)
Flight or coach
Flight duration from UK:
Approx. 1 hour 30 minutes
Time by coach from Calais:
Best time to visit:
All year round
Coastal Systems & Landscapes
Ecosystems & Biodiversity
Globalisation & Global Systems
Resources & Their Management
River Systems & Landscapes
Rocks, Weathering & Soil
Weather & Climate
France Geography Study Visits
Diverse geographical landscapes span this beautiful, Mediterranean region in the South of France offering an amazing array of study and leisure visits that can be built in to your tailor-made Geography Trip itinerary. Here are our most highly recommended visits:
Mediterranean Tourism & Coastal Landscapes
Cassis is a small coastal town at the far western end of France’s spectacular Côte d’Azur. Originally a fishing harbour, the town now has a booming tourist based economy with the impact and effects of such tourist developments clear to see. The building of new apartment blocks, large numbers of yachts and motor cruisers in the harbour, nature of the businesses in the town centre and the recreational facilities are all an indication of how Cassis has changed over 30 years.
Cassis has two sandy beaches; the Plage de la Grande Mer in the centre of the town and Plage du Bestouan to the west. Coupled with the natural harbour, the two beaches offer excellent potential for an economy based upon tourism.
Cassis also has an interesting physical setting, hemmed-in between the Mediterranean shoreline and the lower slopes of an escarpment ridge behind the town. To the east of Cassis rise the cliffs of Cap Canaille, one of Europe’s highest sea cliffs (416m), made up of a series of marls, sandstones and conglomerate rocks. To the west of Cassis rises the Massif of the Calanques. These white limestone cliffs are penetrated by many long sea inlets (or “calanques”), flooded after the last Great Ice Age. A boat trip to explore the calanques with their bayhead beaches is an exciting option for landscape study.
Geography Study Handbooks
Mediterranean Tourism: Case Study of Cassis
The study unit enables pupils to appreciate the natural features and factors that have encouraged the development of tourist resorts along the Mediterranean coast, and to specifically appreciate the impact that these developments have upon the appearance and function of one particular coastal resort, Cassis.
In pre-visit activities, pupils learn the locations and names of some of the important Mediterranean resorts and “honey pot” coastal areas in southern Europe. The construction and analysis of a typical climate graph for a Mediterranean coastal resort allows an understanding of the benefits of such a Mediterranean climate for the tourist industry (this is compared to a UK climate graph).
The location and general layout of Cassis is then considered, as is the special “Calanque”/ria type of coastline to the west of Cassis, how it has formed and what it looks like. Whilst on-site, the activities include the annotation of a prepared fieldsketch to describe the situation, site and features of Cassis. Then a shop/business survey is carried out to appreciate the change in function from a traditional fishing village to a tourist resort.
A visitor questionnaire (provided in four languages) can be conducted to allow an understanding about the types of people who are attracted to this sort of holiday destination and the things they enjoy doing when they are here.
To conclude, for some physical geography it is recommended that a boat trip is taken out and around the coast to view the cliffs, calanques and bayhead beaches. Post visit activities allow for the processing of some of the gathered data from the shop survey and visitor questionnaires and the analysis and evaluation of the results.
Luberon Landscapes: Overground & Underground
Physical Landscapes, Industry & Tourism
The Luberon is an area of mountain and plain, lying to the north of the Durance River. The Luberon Mountains are essentially one large uplifted area of limestone rock formed into an anticline. To the west of the settlement of Lourmarin lies the Petit Luberon, rising up to 770m and to the east lies the Grande Luberon, rising up to 1,125m. The Lourmarin Combe, with its small Aigue Brun river, splits the Luberon into these two separate mountain masses. Within the uplifted limestone landscapes is an area of red and yellow earth which are the rich ochre deposits in and around Roussillon. The village of Roussillon has been awarded the status of “one of the most beautiful villages in France”. You can stroll through this true maze of colour, following the panels which explain the formation of these famous ochre sands and the operation of the quarries.
Lying at the western end of the Petit Luberon Mountains, the Grottes de Thouzon are excellent caves to visit. They have been eroded out of the Cretaceous limestone by strong underground river action, especially at the end of the last Great Ice Age. The underground tour is extremely well presented and an English guide can be arranged to guide you through the many caverns. Stops are made to fully discuss the features and forms of the cave system and for the guide to explain to your students their formation. Excellent examples of stalactites and stalagmites are seen as well as rock pillars and rock “curtains”. Good lighting helps to show all the features very clearly, such as the brown and orange colours, denoting the presence of iron oxides within the limestone.
Agriculture is rich and varied within the different environments of the Luberon. Agricultural reform has helped to improve the efficiency of farming systems. Vineyards, olive groves, cereals, fruits, sheep, goats and lavender are just some of the crops grown/reared here. Another attractive aspect of the human landscape of the Luberon are the perched villages or hilltop settlements; seemingly emerging out of the rocks upon which they sit, their colours, architecture and campaniles are highly photogenic. Beautiful perched villages include Roussillon, Gordes and Bonnieux.
Geography Study Handbooks
Overground/Underground: Different Luberon Landscapes
The study unit begins by setting the scene, describing and explaining the formation of the above ground Luberon landscapes as well as the underground physical geography features of this area of Upland Limestone (Karst). Within this section of the physical geography of the region, several geological terms are introduced.Aspects of the human geography are also described to allow for later recognition in-the-field e.g. hilltop settlements. Once on-site, activities are many and varied.
A stroll around the Sentiers d’Ocre at Roussillion allows full appreciation of the weird red and yellow landscapes of this area.
A visit to the Usine Mathieu, on the edge of Roussillion, to see a reconstruction of how ochre was once obtained from the ground deposits (of the type already seen at the Sentiers d’Ocre) adds an element of history to the geography.
The perched village of Roussillion allows an understanding of the appearance and layout of such a type of settlement; also, the high vantage point within the village provides an excellent view over the surrounding plain lands.
A visit to the Grottes de Thouzon, limestone caves with a lot of the classic features of stalactites and stalagmites, allows for the recognition and naming of the features typical of this landscape. In just a 45 minute guided visit, you can discover the fossil bed of the underground river which carved out the gallery. Throughout the day there is the possibility to use visitor questionnaires and the results can be illustrated post-visit. Also, there is a word search based on the natural/physical landscapes of the Luberon and a crossword based upon the visit to the Usine Mathiew which are perfect activities for the coach journey to and from the sites.
The Gorges du Verdon:
Upland Limestone Landscapes & Tourism
The magnificent Gorge du Verdon is 22km long, varying from 250m to 700m in depth and 200m to 1,500m in width. Above the gorge, the white limestone plateau of Haute Provence rises to heights of between 1,500m and 2,000m. Over millions of years, the green waters of the Verdon River have eroded spectacular canyons and gorges. The up-thrusted strata of this mountainous landscape are clearly revealed both in the walls of the deep-cut canyons and the towering mountainsides above. On occasions, the present day Verdon River can run high (when the H.E.P. stations are in operation further upstream), a reminder of the relentless power that running water can have.
At the western end of the Gorge du Verdon is the artificial lake, Lac de Sainte-Croix. Sitting high above this lake is the hillside settlement of Moustiers-Sainte-Marie, hemmed in by steep sided rock chasms. Here many artists and potters have their studios. Moustiers-Sainte-Marie is something of a tourist “honey pot”, as indeed is the Gorge du Verdon, but the awesome grandeur of the natural landscape can still be enjoyed in relative peace and quiet by travelling around either of the two rims of the Canyon. The area is a National Park, the Parc Régional du Verdon. This designation makes the area even more popular, but the development and implementation of the Parc Régional du Verdon’s policies for landscape and wildlife conservation and visitor enjoyment and appreciation should help to protect this wonderful region.
In summer, convectional storms can be a dramatic element of the day! Thunder, lightning, torrential rain (and perhaps hailstones) can really bring the landscape alive. It’s all very good geography! Such storms, however, are usually short lived and once passed, the Provençal sunshine returns. A fun way to conclude the day is to take a pedalo trip from Pont de Galetas into the mouth of the gorge.
Geography Study Handbooks
Upland Limestone Landscapes: Gorge Du Verdon
The aim of this study unit is to first allow the students to recognise and understand the appearance and development of an area of Upland Limestone landscape. Some mapwork locates the main European limestone areas, and uplands before the main areas of Jurassic and Cretaceous limestone in the area of south east France are considered. The formation of typical upland limestone landscape features is then covered. Additionally, many geological terms are mentioned e.g. bedding planes, joints, strata, folds, fossils, etc.
The development of convectional storms is also diagrammatically illustrated. Tourist origins and seasonality to this area is then graphically displayed. The pressures that increasing visitor numbers have on such a landscape and its inhabitants are then evaluated through consideration of a table of some of the resultant social, economical and environmental pros and cons. Once on-site, activities include carrying out a Car Park Survey of vehicles to determine the popularity of Moustiers-Sainte-Marie before an evaluation of visitor impacts upon the area are observed and recorded.
The tour around the Route des Crêtes allows stops at particular selected viewpoints to observe, identify and record aspects of the physical geography and human activities present in an area of Upland Limestone e.g. the annotation of a prepared fieldsketch of Point Sublime in the Gorge du Verdon. Post-visit activities allow for the processing of gathered primary data as well as the testing of a hypothesis regarding the origins of the tourists who visit the area of the Gorge du Verdon. There is also a task that considers the ideal site for a dam/reservoir for HEP and whether this is suited to such a development.
Aspects of Mediterranean Agriculture:
Agricultural Systems & Water Management
One of the striking features of the Provence area is the abundance of farming activity and its amazing variety of produce. This can most readily be appreciated in the many local markets held at least once a week in almost every settlement of the area, no matter its size. This agricultural abundance can be seen, smelt and touched and a gentle amble around a market has to be incorporated at least once on any trip to Mediterranean France!
Only the driest Limestone Uplands are commercially unproductive although even in some such areas vast swathes of purple lavender fields hit eyes and noses. On the reclaimed and protected river floodplains irrigated horticulture, market gardening and fruit orchards abound. Other low lying, gently rolling areas are given over to cereals such as wheat and maize or to oil crops such as oil seed rape. On the steeper, drier slopes the more characteristic and traditional Mediterranean crops are seen; the vineyards and the olive groves.
All of these farming activities, with their changing colours and textures throughout the growing seasons, add great character to the Provençal landscape. The colours, smells, sights and flavours of the rich variety of crops all help to create the wonderful ambience that is Provence. Thus a day exploring and understanding this agricultural aspect of Provence will allow pupils to appreciate the agricultural systems that operate here, the natural/physical aspects of the area that allow them to operate and the human ingenuity that has allowed the agricultural landscapes to develop and change in recent years.
There are so many visits to choose from, such as a visit to Saint-Estève-Janson, a Durance River Valley Power Plant where water and its management is such an important element in this area. A visit here allows an overview of the Durance River Valley, its agricultural landscapes and the E.D.F, a major irrigation canal, to be appreciated. Visit an area in the Charleval Farming District and conduct a few rural land use transects and interview a farmer about their farm. Another popular visit is to an upland dry farmscape to see vine and olive cultivation – a great contrast to the irrigated lowland wet farmscapes that may be seen at another time.
Geography Study Handbooks
Aspects of Mediterranean Agriculture: “No Drought About It!”
The aim of the study unit is to allow students to gain knowledge and understanding about the connection between the variety of farmscapes that they pass through and the physical and human factors that are responsible for them. By gaining some theoretical appreciation in the pre-visit activities, students should gain a depth of understanding of how any human activity is strongly entwined with the physical environment in which it operates. The physical factors, such as the advantages and disadvantages of a Mediterranean climate and how the varied physical landscapes influence the agricultural land use patterns in Mediterranean areas, are all considered.
Changes and trends in rural landscapes are also looked at, such as the nature of the crops grown, the number and size of farm holdings and the ageing population structure of agricultural areas.
The Post Visit activities include the possibility of processing the data obtained today from the farm visit(s) in the Charleval Farming District. There is also a word search to reinforce some of the geographical terms encountered in this study unit.
Port Study: Fos-sur-Mer, Marseille
World Trade, Globalisation & Industry
There is a lot of geography to be studied in the Camargue/Rhône Delta area of Provence. This particular option focuses on the port developments in and around Marseille, to the south east of the Rhône Delta, but most especially on the newest port facilities at Fos sur mer.
The Port of Marseille has been an important trading link within Europe for over 2,600 years but has changed enormously over time. Today, the Port of Marseille covers a vast area at the mouth of the River Rhône and the port now has world-wide linkages. It’s one of Europe’s top three ports after Rotterdam/Europort in the Netherlands and Antwerp in Belgium. The original port, the Vieux Port, in the centre of Marseille, is now entirely given over to pleasure craft and the commercial port of Marseille has moved out along 75kms of the Mediterranean coast.
The Port of Marseille has most recently developed expansively into the Western Basins at the mouth of the River Rhône. This newest area of port developments on the Golfe De Fos is called Fos-sur-Mer. The Port of Marseille now imports and exports goods on a grand scale using a wide variety of ship types, such as dry bulk carriers, liquid bulk carriers and container ships. Behind the dock areas of the port of Fos-sur-Mer, many different types of industries have developed processing a number of the incoming raw materials on site, thus helping to reduce transportation costs. The Port of Marseille provides employment for 130,000 of people.
There are a selection of visits that will take your group to selected parts of the Port of Marseille within Fos-sur-Mer and allow the students to understand the appearance of a major port, recognise a port’s component parts and gain some understanding into how a port operates. On-site, there are three basic options for the visit to the Fos sur mer area:
- A visit to the Port of Marseille information centre, La Fossette, will further reinforce the pupils’ knowledge about the layout and form of Fos sur mer as students take in the displays and accompanying taped commentary.
- See port operations in action by taking a guided tour to one or more of the specialised berths within Fos-sur-Mer.Options include the dry bulk berths, the oil berths and the container berths.
- Visit Sollac, the world’s second largest steelworks, for a guided tour around and inside the plant to see the operation first hand.
Geography Study Handbooks
Port Study: Fos-sur-Mer, Marseille
Students are introduced to the importance of the Port of Marseille as a major European and world port, as well as the port’s linkages with the different continents of the world. The general growth and expansion of the port is then considered before looking in detail at the “western basins”, the area of Fos sur mer where the latest specialised deep water berths and onshore industries are located. Tasks allow students to gain an understanding of the development and growth of the Port of Marseille over time. There is an aerial photograph to interpret and identify features on. After these background tasks, there is the possibility of several site visits which can be accompanied by a “20 Questions” Summary Quiz on aspects of the study unit.
The Rhône Delta & The Camargue:
Ecosystems & Management Issues
The vast River Rhône delta is one of Europe’s most important wetland habitats and consists mainly of the alluvial deposits of both the River Grande Rhône and the River Petit Rhône.
There is little tidal rise and fall within the Mediterranean basin which, when coupled with the huge input of sediment supply from the rivers, creates ideal conditions for delta formation. This large and important delta is often referred to as the Camargue. Within the Camargue there are several distinctive landscape types.
Along the outer coastal fringes are the seemingly endless sandy beaches and sand dune complexes. Behind these beaches are the “étangs”, open areas of water held in by the coastal bars, and, amongst them, the salt marshes.
As a result of this variety of ecosystems, where fresh and salt water intermingle, there is a rich array of interconnected flora and fauna within the Camargue. Over 400 species of birds are resident or migrant visitors to the Camargue e.g. herons and pink flamingos.
Most of the delta is now protected by the Parc Naturel Régional de Camargue. Human influence and activity within and around the Camargue are much in evidence. The rivers have been straightened (canalised) and embanked, areas have been drained and irrigation systems introduced. Wheat, small vineyards, orchards, maize and, to a lessening degree, rice, are all grown on the fertile soils. Black bulls (for use in bullfights) and small white horses are reared on the vast grassland areas.
Environmental pressures are many: Industrial pollution, fertiliser run-off and tourist impact are just a few. Already, over 50% of the wilderness that once was the Camargue has been lost and in some ways damaged. Fortunately, there is great appreciation and understanding of the workings of the complex ecosystems of the Camargue, and much good work is being done to restore the balance of the area.
A visit here allows pupils to visit and appreciate the physical geography and the biology of a major world delta. It introduces the conflicts that can arise when using such landscapes for economic gain, often to the detriment of the natural systems. Students will appreciate the importance of understanding how a natural environment works and how this knowledge can be used to bring protection to those areas of wilderness and nature that still remain. The Tiki III Mini Camargue Cruise in Saintes-Maries-de-la-Mer lasts approximately 90 minutes and offers groups excellent views of the natural habitats of the delta.
Geography Study Handbooks
Delta Day: The Rhône Delta and the Camargue
The study unit for the Camargue and the delta of the River Rhône allows students to experience and understand a most distinctive type of environment. Map work first locates other major European wetland sites before focusing on the places and features of the Camargue itself. The features and formation of the various delta landscapes, including aspects of ecology, is then covered before the human uses and pressures are introduced. Once on site, a visit to the Mas du Pont de Rousty, the Camargue Museum, is recommended.
By visiting the Salin de Giraud, an understanding of the process and scale of extracting sea salt from the Mediterranean is gained – a trip on the Petit Train de Salinier is highly recommended. The trip lasts around 30 to 60 minutes with commentary in French explaining all the different stages in salt production such as water movement, concentration and crystallisation.
Give students an understanding of the characteristics and profile of the tourists visiting Saintes-Maries-de-la-Mer, at the mouth of the Petite Rhône, by conducting a Visitor Questionnaire. Students can also conduct a business survey to see just how dependent the town is on tourists and visitors for its survival. Saintes-Maries-de-la-Mer is also an ideal location to carry out beach fieldwork, such as ecosystem work and beach profile construction.
Take a boat ride on the River Petit Rhône to view the delta of the Camargue from a different perspective, and it’s well worth the trip to see the famous white horses, black bulls and pink flamingos. Post-visit activities include work on the pressures on the Camargue environments and ecosystems and the procedures to try to limit their damage. The processing of all collected primary data can also be tackled using frameworks of several types of diagram that are provided.
La Roque d’Anthéron:
On your travels in and around Mediterranean France and Provence, you and your group will encounter many settlements that are now heavily dependent upon tourism as a function for economic survival. Such settlements include Saintes-Maries-de-la-Mer in the Camargue, Cassis on the Mediterranean Coast and Moustiers Sainte-Marie in the Gorge du Verdon. La Roque d’Antheron offers a refreshing change to these types of settlements in that it is essentially a traditional service centre for the surrounding community. Moreso, La Roque d’Antheron is the settlement beside which Le Hameau de la Baume accommodation centre is situated, so this Study Unit is a useful piece of geography fieldwork that a group can do either on their first day in Provence, perhaps after arrival in Le Hameau de la Baume, or on the morning of their last day.
Geography Study Handbooks
La Roque d’Anthéron (Settlement Study)
First students gain some knowledge and understanding about the situation and site of La Roque d’Antheron, its population change and population composition. Once on-site, as well as the basic land use mapping task of commercial building recognition, it is also possible to conduct a sphere of influence study. Having gathered data regarding the land uses of the commercial buildings of La Roque d’Antheron, students should determine that the settlement is a small town on the urban hierarchy and is very multi-functional, but at heart is a service centre for the local community. The size and shape of the settlement’s sphere of influence should also be established.
Selection of Other Educational & Leisure Activities
Château Virant: La Fare des Oliviers:
The family run Château Virant offers guided visits of the vineyard and olive groves. Visits last 90 minutes and take you on a journey through the history of the company from its humble beginnings to the thriving business it is today. Located in Aix-en-Provence, the clay-limestone soils and warm Mediterranean climate provides the perfect growing conditions for the olives. An olive and olive oil tasting session can also be arranged following the tour.
Speed Water Park, Les Pennes Mirabeau:
Located between Aix-en-Provence and Marseille, this outdoor waterpark offers 5 acres of pools, slides, thrills and spills and is a great excursion for winding down after a day that’s packed with geographical study visits. Ride the toboggans, float along the lazy river and brave the Black Hole and Black Fear water slides.
A market visit is a great way to truly experience some traditional French culture, mingling with locals as they purchase their fresh, locally grown and reared foods. Your School Tour Coordinator can advise of the best one for your tailor-made itinerary.
Bespoke Geography Trip Student and Teacher Resources
The Mediterranean region of Provence offers immense geographical diversity with scenery ranging from the spectacular canyon of the Gorges du Verdon to the plains of the Rhône Delta. Our Study Handbook offers a choice of Study Units, each designed to give your students a real hands-on experience. Whilst some of the units available are designed for use at specific excursions, there are a selection that can be used at your leisure.
How does it work?
Your Study Handbooks will be custom-made to match your itinerary. Maps, photos and activities combine to provide students with an easy-to-use Study Handbook.
Additional Geography Study Options available are:
- Mediterranean Tourism: Coastal Cassis
- Coastal Cassis Questionnaire
- Delta Day: The Rhône Delta and the Camargue
- Delta Day Questionnaire
- La Roque d’Antheron: Settlement Study
- Overground… Underground in the Luberon
- ‘No Drought About it!’
- Vineyard/Olive Grove (Optional Visit)
- Port Study; Fos-sur-mer, Marseille
- The Gorge Du Verdon
Sample PagesGet in Touch
France Sample Itineraries
Your bespoke itinerary will include the appropriate balance of educational visits and leisure excursions to fill your chosen duration and meet your aims and objectives. Your dedicated School Tour Coordinator will offer advice and recommendations with the sole aim of creating the perfect itinerary for your group. But just to get you inspired, we have outlined the itineraries created for one of our clients below.
Dates: 7th – 13th July
Passengers: 48 passengers
Accommodation: Hameau de la Baume, La Roque d’Antheron
Board Basis: Full Board
Overview of visits: Cassis, Boat Trip, Aigues-Mortes, Espiguette beach, Arles, Hameau de la Baume, Paris.
The group excitedly departed school late afternoon, arriving at Dover in the evening for a late night ferry crossing to Calais. On arrival in France the group continued their journey, reaching their destination just after lunchtime. The group checked into their accommodation centre and had the remainder of the day to familiarise themselves with their new surroundings, following with an evening meal and an early night ready for tomrorow’s adventures.View the full day-by-day itinerary
The first visit for the day was Aigues-Mortes. Here the group had free time to explore this medieval city, taking in the many historical buildings, soaking up the Provence sunshine and doing a spot of souvenir shopping. They then made their way to the Espiguette beach where the group spent the afternoon on the beach taking part in beach field work and profile construction. The group then returned to the accommodation centre for their evening meal.
After a good night’s sleep, the group rose to a hearty breakfast before collecting their packed lunches and heading out for their first visit of the day, Cassis. On arrival at the small coastal settlement, the coach dropped them off on ‘Avenue Alphonse Daudet’ and they made their way to board the boat that took them to see the ‘Calanques’ de Cassis – steep-sided limestone sea inlets. Once back on dry land, the students had free time in the afternoon to discover what this fishing village had to offer, complete field work and spend time relaxing on the beach. On returning to the accommodation centre, the group freshened up before dinner and spent the remainder of the evening at leisure.
Today the group spent the morning in the small village of Arles and the early afternoon in Hameau de la Baume. The remainder of the afternoon and evening was spent back at the accommodation centre.
Days 6 and 7:
After a slightly later start, the group ate breakfast and left the accommodation centre behind as they departed for their journey home. They made a stop in Paris and enjoyed its beautiful surroundings from the river on a Beteaux Mouches River Cruise before making their way on foot to as many of the famous sights as they could. They left Paris for Calais that night and arrived back at school the following day.
We have a number of hotels and hostels spread around the Provence region which are perfectly suited to school groups. Here is one of our favourites:
Hameau de la Baume, La Roque d’Antheronde
Situated in rural La Roque d’Antheron in the Provence region of France, the centre is perfect for youth groups, with accommodation in bungalows sleeping up to 5 people, private facilities and a small kitchen area. Communal facilities include study rooms, a swimming pool, games area and disco facilities, ideal for winding down after an action packed day.
- Private facilities in each bungalow
- Outdoor swimming pool in summer
- TV lounge
- Games area
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