Saint-Pol de Léon and its surroundings
Morlaix: a listed Area of Art and History, this is an excellent place to take in the well-preserved timbered houses that still stand here, living breathing memories of a prosperous past. The town of Morlaix straddles the Léon and Trégor regions. The Jarlot and Queffleuth streams meet beneath the magnificent viaduct, one of the town’s emblematic monuments and a structure that towers above the three hills.
Pointe de Pen-al-Lann headland: located in Carantec, the Pointe de Pen-al-Lann headland is the place to go for sweeping views over the Bay of Morlaix. Pen-al-Lann means ‘gorse headland’ in Breton.
Roscoff: the most English-feeling of all Brittany’s ports, Roscoff is a little port resort built on a peninsula. Wander down the town’s narrow winding streets and let yourself be swept away by the magic of this maritime old city with its church, chapels and exotic garden.
The islands: The Ile de Batz, blessed with clement weather and teeming with plants and wildlife. Walk or cycle around the island with friends or family, soaking up all its beauty and peacefulness. The Ile de Callot, a little island off Saint-Pol-de-Léon’s coast, made up of a patchwork of small coves, dunes, gorse, fields and meadows. The Ile de Sieck is a private island that offers staggering views of the entire Ile de Batz coast, all the way to Cléder.
Getting moving in Saint-Pol-de-Léon
Water sports, diving, kite-surfing, mountain biking, tennis, fishing, horse-riding, and a golf course.
Food & drink
Kig Ha Farz (stew), Plougastel strawberries, shellfish and seafood, Breton galettes, kouign-amann
Règlement intérieur de la résidence