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» » » » Bretagne - Saint Malo


Suggested Itinerary

Host family accomodation


3 half day excursion with public transport

Day 1

Arrival at Dinard Airport. Host families to pick-up students


Day 2

Day with host families


Day 3

AM : French tuition : 09h00/12h00
PM : Guided tour of St Malo (1.30hrs - english speaking guide)
Visit of the Fort National ("Stone vessel" in St malo Bay built by Vauban. Accessible on foot at low tide)


Day 4

AM : French tuition : 09h00/12h00 (with a break of about 15 min)
PM : Visit of the Mont Saint Michel Abbey. (excursion with private coach)


Day 5

AM : French tuition : 09h00/12h00
PM : Visit of the 39/45 Memorial and visit of the Aquarium 


Day 6

AM : Coach transfert to Dinard airport.



Other suggested excursions :



The centre of this town is a veritable gem, surrounded by ramparts and dominated by an impressive castle. Overlooked by the heights of the Rance plateau and with its own little yachting port, the birthplace of Constable Bertrand de Guesclin, with its gardens and old town, certainly doesn't lack charm.A stroll in the old part of Dinan takes you straight back to the atmosphere of the Middle Ages; there are numerous well-preserved, timber-framed houses.

Clock tower : On the belfry is the clock bought by the people of Dinan in 1498; the great tenor, a gift from Duchess Anne in 1507 bears her name. At the top of the tower there is an extensive panoramic view over the town and region. Inside the tower is an exhibition on Anne of Brittany.



With 60 000 students providing plenty of animation, the regional capital of Brittany has an air of dynamism with the emphasis on culture. Rennes has also preserved its narrow and twisting medieval streets. They miraculously survived a huge fire in 1720. Its two royal squares, public buildings and numerous grand residences give the city an elegant solemnity.

Palais du Parlement de Bretagne
The establishment of Brittany’s parliament – one of thirteen provincial governments – in Rennes in 1561, elevated the city to the rank of regional capital and attracted the aristocracy to it. A supreme court in control of 2 300 Breton jurisdictions, it also played a legislative and political role. It took almost a century to build: from 1618-55 for its structure, and up to 1706 for its decor, which adopted elements of royal and Parisian art. The Grand’Chambre is the highlight of the palace.