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18 Best Day Trips From Paris (You Must Take In 2024)

Hop on a train to explore incredible French gems just hours from the city. These are the best day trips from Paris to put on your bucket list.

You could easily spend weeks exploring Paris and its secret hidden gems.

But let’s face it: it’s very easy to get lost in the tourist crowds in the city of lights. And a packed itinerary – with long museum lines – will leave you craving a slower day that dives deeper into French culture.

Luckily Paris is surrounded by enchanting palaces, medieval villages and lavender fields.

And they’re all just a short trip away – thanks to France’s comfy and well-connected network of fast-speed trains.

That means you can hop a train in the morning and be sipping bubbly at brunch in the iconic Champagne region.

I love re-visiting France and exploring these gems from a home base in Paris. It always makes for the most unforgettable experiences.

So here are all my favorite day trips from Paris – plus insider tips from France experts who know the country best!

Use this list to find your next bucket-list destination.

Best day trips from Paris:

1. Epernay

The majestic town hall on the Avenue de Champagne in Epernay is one of the best day trips from Paris.

Distance from Paris: 1.5 hours by train

Hop on the train to Epernay to explore this charming town in the heart of Champagne and its luscious vineyards.

Epernay is most famous for its champagne with an entire street dedicated to its sparkling wine called Avenue de Champagne.

Make your appointments ahead of time and indulge in champagne tastings and tours all up and down this iconic street. And don’t miss the must-see Moet et Chandon Imperial or Signature tour to explore the cellars of this famous champagne house and try the world’s most famous champagne brand.

Two glasses of champagne next to a bottle at the Mote et Chandon tasting in Epernay.

A statue at the Chateau de Venoge on the Avenue de Champagne in Epernay.

Head to the Museum of Champagne, Wine, & Regional Archaeology to learn more about why this region is so well-known for champagne. Then learn how to open a champagne bottle with a saber at Champagne Comtesse Lafond or get sweeping birds-eye views of the vineyards aboard the Ballon d’Epernay.

These romantic adventures are definitely some of the best things to do in Epernay.

Insider’s tip: Make reservations at the charming Michelin-starred La Grillade Gourmande for its delectable dishes that pair perfectly with a glass of bubbly. The sea bass is a must-try.

Book a fun bike tour to add some adventure to your Epernay day trip. The tour takes you to the nearby town of Hautvillers to see Dom Perignon’s church, ride through a vineyard and stop for a cellar visit and wine tasting.

– By Kat Weiss Butler of France Voyager

2. Rennes

A narrow street in Rennes, France, with a tall half-timber house in the foreground.

Distance from Paris: 1.5 hours by train

Head to Rennes for charming half-timbered houses, a dynamic arts scene and delicious Breton specialties.

This Brittany treasure has a historic old town lined with cobblestone streets, student bars, creperies and artsy and vintage boutiques.

Visit Rennes for a bustling village atmosphere after you check off some non-touristy things to do in Paris.

Insider’s tip: Brittany is the region that created the famous crepe and eating at a creperie is mandatory! Don’t miss a stop at the charming Creperie Ouzh-Taol, a tiny and charming eatery that’s the best in the city.

A row of colorful half-timbered houses in the Rennes city center.

A brightly red half-timbered home next to a pastel yellow shop.

Take a breather at the enchanting 19th-century Parc du Thabor with its French gardens and orangerie.

Then head to the renowned Musee des Beaux-Arts with its stunning collection of drawings by masters like Leonardo da Vinci and Michelangelo. It’s one of France’s most important museums outside Paris!

If you’re visiting Rennes in early December, then you must get tickets to the annual Trans Musicales festival that’s renowned for launching the next big musical acts.

– By Soline of On the Road Diary 

3. Antwerp, Belgium

The famous tall Brabo Fountain in the ornate old market square in Antwerp, Belgium.

Distance from Paris: 2 hours by train

This historic port city is known for its gothic architecture, maritime museums and bustling diamond industry.

Start your day in Antwerp right where you arrive – at the stunning Antwerp Central Station and its exquisite Neo-Gothic facade. Rated as the world’s most beautiful train stations, you’ll find it hard to leave as you gaze at the Art Nouveau ceiling and ornate interior.

Insider’s tip: Walk to the nearby 15th-century diamond district and grab a cheese danish at Kleinblatt, an old-world Jewish bakery with iced raisin bread that’s heaven on earth.

The ornate facade of Antwerp's central train station and a statue of a boy sleeping with his dog with the sidewalk for a blanket spread above them.

Continue to Grote Markt (or Market Square) in the heart of Antwerp’s Old Town. Grab a beer and people-watch as you enjoy the 16th-century facades of various guild halls, the Renaissance City Hall and the iconic Brabo Fountain.

And don’t miss the magnificent Cathedral of Our Lady, a Gothic masterpiece that took 169 years to complete. Visit inside for stunning paintings by Baroque artist Peter Paul Rubens who once called Antwerp home.

– By Kelly of Girl with the Passport

4. Lyon

Tall classical buildings in Lyon, France, glow golden at sunset.

Distance from Paris: two hours by train

Lyon is an underrated destination with magnificent Renaissance heritage and a restaurant scene that’s on every foodie’s bucket list.

Old Lyon is packed with Renaissance heritage listed on UNESCO’s World Heritage List. Wander the small passageways (or traboules) of Vieux Lyon that were once used by silk workers to shield their fabrics from the rain.

And don’t miss the city’s enormous Mur des Canuts, the largest mural in Europe. The detailed masterpiece spans several buildings and pays tribute to the ordinary life of the historic silk weaver’s neighborhood.

But leave plenty of time for meals because Lyon is famous for its gastronomic reputation.

A mural in Lyon of a chef in a tall chef's hat, and a photo of a pile of different cheeses at a shop in Lyon, France.

Insider’s tip: Typical eateries (or bouchons) serve hearty, meat-centric Lyonnaise cuisine. These establishments date back to the 19th century and were once run by women to feed silk workers. Look for the label “Les Bouchons Lyonnais” to ensure authenticity.

Local cuisine is heavy on pork and offal, but not only. Signature dishes include quenelle de brochet, a pike dumpling with crayfish sauce, and the Salade Lyonnaise, a mix of lettuce, bacon, croutons, and a poached egg.

– By Leyla of Offbeat France 

5. Strasbourg

Half timbered homes in Strasbourg, France, along the banks of a river surrounded by restaurants and greenery.

Distance from Paris: 1 hour and 45 minutes by train

Hop on the fast train to Strasbourg for a taste of France’s Alsace region and its special character.

Start at the stunning Notre Dame Cathedral, a Gothic masterpiece and the city’s top attraction. Take in the UNESCO-listed towering spires, intricate carvings and showstopping astronomical clock. Climb the tower for breathtaking views of the city and surrounding countryside.

Insider’s tip: Don’t miss the astronomical clock’s automaton show at 12:30pm. Arrive early to get your ticket and watch the different ages of life set in motion from childhood through death.

A detail of the ornate facade of the cathedral in Strasbourg showing figures and apostles.

Head to Place Kleber, the city’s central square, to browse the glittering shops and unwind at a cozy cafe. And don’t miss Petite France, a picturesque neighborhood lined with half-timbered houses and charming 13th-century covered bridges.

Take a sightseeing cruise on the River Ill to take in the lovely Petite France and also the modern architecture of the European Parliament buildings.

And dig into some Alsatian cuisine for a delectable blend of French and German traditions. Try the Flammekueche (or tarte flambee), a sort of thin-crust pizza topped with creme fraiche, lardons and onions. The best is at the quaint bistro La Fignette.

– By Lisa Garrett of Travel to Lyon

6. Metz

A church on the riverbanks in Metz, France makes one of the best day trips from Paris.

Distance from Paris: 1 hour 20 minutes by train

Metz is a gorgeous little hidden gem that’s worth visiting for its Gothic cathedral and scenic river promenade.

Start in the enchanting Old Town and explore the impressive Saint-Etienne Cathedral, renowned for its stunning stained glass windows. This cathedral is nicknamed as the “Good Lord’s lantern” because it boasts the largest expanse of stained glass in the world – totaling some 6,496 square meters!

Take a stroll (or a boat ride) along the Moselle River promenade that flanks the city for incredible panoramic views. It’s especially magical in the summer months when the flowers are in bloom and the ambiance is magical.

A home surrounded by lush green trees along the river in Metz, France.

Take a breather at the charming Jardin Botanique with its rose garden and greenhouses packed with orchids and palms.

Insider’s tip: Finish your day with dinner at Le P’tit Frontalier, a fantastic restaurant with an elegant dining room and regional cuisine on the menu. And head to Café P’tit Dessert for the best cakes and pastries in town.

– By Martina of PlacesofJuma

7. Brussels, Belgium

A man sits in a spot overlooking Brussels at sunset with a tall tower in the background.

Distance from Paris: 1.5 hours by train

The glittering Belgian capital is best known for its chocolate, waffles and splendid architecture and gardens.

Start at the Grand Place, the beautiful town square surrounded by gilded Baroque-style buildings.

Just steps away is the city’s most famous resident: Manneken Pis. This small statue of a boy peeing has amused visitors for centuries.

The famous statue of a small boy peeing in Brussels, a city that is one of the best day trips from Paris.

Head to the 19th-century Galeries Royales Saint-Hubert to sample the city’s world-famous chocolates. This beautiful covered shopping arcade has the city’s most popular chocolate shops including Neuhaus, Leonidas and of course Godiva, along with quaint boutiques and cafes to satisfy every sweet tooth.

And visit the European Parliament to learn about the EU’s history and its role in modern European life. This decision-making epicenter sets Brussels apart as a unique destination that blends history and modern-day politics.

But if you find it difficult to leave this breathtaking city, then follow this 2 days in Brussels itinerary to dive deeper into the city’s fine arts museums and tasty craft beers.

– By Tamar of World by Weekend

8. Normandy

Mont-Saint-Michel rises in the distance above a streak of water and fields of green.

Distance from Paris: 2 hours

Normandy boasts a fascinating history and delectable regional cuisine – along with towering cliffs and sandy beaches that nature lovers will love.

Start your day on the beaches of Caen, the site of the D-Day landings during World War II. Take a stroll along the city’s historical center, visit the Caen Memorial and learn more about this dark chapter of European history at the Juno Beach Centre.

Then travel onward to Mont-Saint-Michel with its medieval abbey perched atop a rocky tidal island that rises out of the landscape like a vision. A UNESCO World Heritage Site, the 8th-century abbey has served both as monastery and one-time prison.

And don’t miss Normandy’s rich local cuisine with fresh seafood from the shore and cider from the abundant apple orchards. Dig into some moules-frites for brunch (or mussels steamed in white wine served with crispy fries) for a quintessential Norman dish.

End your day at the charming town of Honfleur with its beautiful harbor, bustling markets and half-timbered houses.

Lines of sail boats in front of a row of charming riverside buildings in Honfleur, France.

Load up on Calvados (apple brandy) and handmade jewelry and pottery made by local Honfleur artisans.

It’s not easy to leave Normandy! If you’re tempted to stay, use this Road Trip to Normandy Itinerary to plan a longer visit.

– By Lavina D’Souza of Continent Hop

9. Bordeaux

A charming old city gate in Bordeaux and a crowded street in midday.

Distance from Paris: 2 hours by train

Bordeaux is a quaint riverside town that’s quickly becoming the choice destination for Parisians looking to escape big city life.

Perched on the banks of the Garonne River, Bordeaux is famously known as the world’s wine capital.

But it has a lot more to offer! Bordeaux is worth visiting with a historic city center on the UNESCO list, epic shopping and a rich local cuisine.

Start your day at Mirroir d’Eau, the world’s largest reflective pool in front of the ornate Place de la Bourse.

Buildings in Bordeaux are reflected in an enormous pool with a young girl running past in the foreground.

Then stroll the cobblestone streets to admire the city’s historic gates- Porte Cailhau and Grosse Cloche are the most beautiful.

Insider’s tip: Bordeaux locals love wine and fine dining so you’re spoiled for choice at dinner. Skip the long lines at L’Entrecote. And head instead to La Brasserie Bordelaise in the city center – the best spot to try regional specialties.

And don’t miss Rue Sainte Catherine, the longest pedestrian street in Europe with a total of 3 km of shop windows to take in. You’ll find all the French high street classics (like Galerie Lafayette) and many unique local shops and boutiques.

– By Natali of She’s Abroad Again

10. Lille

A beautiful overhead view of the old town in Lille, one of the best day trips from Paris.

Distance from Paris: 1 hour by train

Lille boasts gorgeous 17th-century architecture, savory regional dishes and one of France’s most important art museums. And it’s all just an hour from Paris.

Start your day in Lille with a visit to the Marche de Wazemmes, a market (held Tuesdays, Thursdays and Sundays) inside a roofed cast iron hall that’s a slice of the city’s everyday life. Browse the stalls for delicious regional specialties and cheeses. And dig into a croissant for breakfast.

Then head to Vieux Lille, the old town, for cobbled streets and beautifully ornate architecture. Visit the Gothic Eglise Saint-Maurice, a majestic church with incredible stained glass windows that took more than four centuries to build.

Stroll through the Grand Place, the city’s main square, and take in the stunning former stock exchange La Vieille Bourse. This Renaissance masterpiece is easily the city’s finest building.

The old former stock exchange in Lille, a beautiful Renaissance masterpiece.

Insider’s tip: Dive deeper into this fascinating region and plan your epic Northern France road trip to explore port cities, theme parks and cheese factories.

Finish your day at the Palais des Beaux-Arts. This fascinating museum has the second largest art collection in France after the Louvre – and boasts masterpieces by Rubens, Rembrandt and Monet.

For dinner, dig into some waterzooi (chicken or fish stew), a Lille specialty. Try Maison Georges Larnicol and its delicious macarons for dessert or Elizabeth’s for the best cakes in the city.

– By Cosette of KarsTravels

11. Versailles

The Hall of Mirrors in the Palace of Versailles in France with enormous chandeliers and paintings on the ceiling.

Distance from Paris: 20 minutes by train

The Palace of Versailles is one of the most magnificent royal residences in the world – and it’s less than an hour by train from Paris.

Highlights include the opulent Hall of Mirrors, the King’s Bedchamber (entirely decked out in gold!), and the sprawling manicured Gardens of Versailles. Make sure to also visit the Grand Trianon, the Petit Trianon and the Queen’s Hamlet followed by a row boat trip on the Grand Canal.

Construction of the magnificent Palace of Versailles began in the 17th century under “the Sun King” Louis XIV. Versailles was the official royal residence of French kings until it was stormed in the 1790s during the French Revolution.

Insider’s tip: Book a bike tour of Versailles and you’ll get a guided tour of the palace followed by a bike ride around the quaint little town of Versailles. The tour ends with a picnic lunch along the Grand Canal.

Several groups sit on the grass enjoying a picnic by the river in Versailles.

A sweeping view from above of the manicured gardens of the Palace of Versailles, one of the best day trips from Paris.

Dedicate a solid half day to touring the palace. You can easily plan a Versailles day trip on your own, but it’s really worth exploring Versailles with a guide to learn all about its history. The palace grounds are enormous and going solo can get really overwhelming.

Don’t miss the surrounding town of Versailles, which is charming and worth visiting in its own right. Go shopping at the 17th-century Marche Notre Dame (Notre Dame Market) for artisan cheeses, spices and handmade crafts.

– By Amanda of Day Trips Near Me

12. Ghent, Belgium

Towers and old buildings in Ghent alongside a river and surrounded by thick trees.

Distance from Paris: 2 hours by train

Ghent is a gorgeous medieval city in Belgium lined with picturesque canals – and honestly it’s one of the prettiest cities you’ll ever visit.

Known as the “Venice of the North,” this medieval marvel is very compact and walkable. And a day trip to Ghent makes an effortless getaway from the city.

You’ll be greeted by cobbled streets, charming canals and traditional Belgian architecture right on arrival.

A colorful row of homes along the canal in Ghent makes for a perfect day trip from Paris.

Start your walking tour at the 13th-century Saint Nicholas‘s Church, which showcases the Scheldt Gothic style known for its blue-gray stone. It has survived numerous fires and even served as a horse stable during the French Revolution.

Other must-see landmarks include the Belfry of Ghent, an enormous medieval tower that’s a UNESCO World Heritage Site. It’s a symbol of the city’s resilience and has withstood numerous sieges and wars.

Insider’s tip: Stop for dinner at Cafe Theatre, a cozy restaurant in the Royal Opera House building, with a beautiful ornate ceiling and classic French Belgian cuisine on the menu.

Take a canal boat tour for one of the most unforgettable Ghent experiences. You’ll get some much-needed rest from sightseeing and see a huge array of Ghent’s most famous landmarks.

And of course you also must try Belgian chocolate and waffles, which you can find across the city’s eateries and food stands.

– By Samantha Oppenheimer of Find Love and Travel

13. Luxembourg City, Luxembourg

A bird's eye view of a church in Luxembourg encircled by a river and surrounded by trees.

Distance from Paris: 2 hours and 15 minutes by train

Luxembourg City boasts a beautiful old town, cobblestone streets and some of Europe’s most stunning panoramic walkways.

It’s also an incredibly walkable city. Start your visit at the 17th-century Notre-Dame Cathedral, a Gothic showstopper with beautiful stained glass windows and an underground royal crypt.

Continue onward to the magnificent Grand Ducal Palace and the Adolphe Bridge, an unofficial national symbol that offers panoramic views of the surrounding valley.

Old historic homes lined against a water canal in Luxembourg on a sunny day.

Insider’s tip: Pick up a Peckvillchen bird whistle for a classic Luxembourg souvenir. They come in various shapes and sizes and can be found at shops all around the old town.

And don’t miss the Chemin de la Corniche, nicknamed the “most beautiful balcony in Europe.” Take a walk across for the best views of the city and the sweeping landscapes below.

Stop for dinner in the old town at Le Grand Cafe by RedBeef for a chic and modern decor and great comfort food.

– By Adri of Traveltipzone

14. Colmar

Half timbered homes and restaurants with flowers along the canal in Colmar, France, one of the best day trips from Paris.

Distance from Paris: 2 hours by train

Colmar has a picturesque old town, fun museums and some of the best wines in the Alsace region.

Wander Colmar’s picturesque Old Town with its maze of cobbled streets and colorful half-timbered houses decorated with potted flowers. Then take a boat tour to explore the Petite Venice neighborhood and its network of canals – it’s one of the best things to do in Colmar!

Historic homes in Colmar, France, lined up along the canal.

Visit the renowned Unterlinden Museum, housed inside a 13th-century convent, for an impressive collection of Gothic and Renaissance sculptures. Don’t miss the Isenheim Altarpiece, a masterpiece of medieval sculpture.

And if you’re travelling with kids, take them to the Toy Museum for its quirky collection of vintage Legos, model railways, video games and early Barbies (that will also transport you back to childhood).

For the adults, head to the Museum of Alsatian Wines for a great intro to local wines before you embark on a tasting tour. Colmar is located along the Alsace Wine Route and it’s a perfect spot for wine tastings at local wineries and cafes.

Dig into lunch at Colmar’s Covered Market or a winstub (traditional Alsace eatery). Try some regional foods like the choucroute garnie (sauerkraut with meat) or the famous tarte flambee, or flammekueche, a flatbread pizza-like dish that’s the undisputed star of Alsace cuisine.

– By Elisa from France Bucket List

15. Dijon

A narrow street in Dijon, France lined with tall buildings and a half-timbered historic home in the center.

Distance from Paris: 1.5 hours by train

Dijon is a foodie’s paradise with a rich culinary heritage and some brilliant options for wining and dining.

Dijon is best known for mustard. And it was a centuries-old center for mustard production thanks to the region’s tradition of planting mustard seeds alongside grapevines. The delicious Dijon mustard was invented here in the mid-1800s.

And although the spicy mustard isn’t made in Dijon anymore, the city remains a gastronomic star with its Michelin-starred restaurants and bustling markets.

Insider’s tip: Browse the local moutarderies, or mustard shops, for classic Dijon and its many variations.

A row of white marble sculptures at a church in Dijon, France.

Book a mustard-making workshop at the Cite Internationale de la Gastronomie et du Vin for a hands-on lesson about the process. This cultural center is one of the best things to do in Dijon and boasts a massive exhibition about the art of French eating. There’s also a “food village” with shops and a collection of over 3,000 different wines from around the world.

And stop for lunch at the historic covered market Les Halles of Dijon (ranked one of the best in France) with ironwork designed by Dijon native Gustave Eiffel. Dig into local cheeses, artisanal breads and mouthwatering desserts.

Finish your day at the Palace of the Dukes of Burgundy, the regional power center of the 11th century. It’s a showcase of Gothic and Baroque architecture that’s remarkably well-preserved.

And don’t miss the 13th-century Church of Notre-Dame, where you can rub an old owl carving with your left hand for good fortune.

– By Melanie of Postcards & Places

16. London, England

A bird's eye view of London including the Thames river and Big Ben with the houses of parliament.

Distance from Paris: 2 hours by train

With its royal landmarks, vibrant food scene and green parks, a quick jaunt to London is hard to resist from Paris.

Start your day at the Tower of London, where you can admire the Crown Jewels and learn about centuries of royal history. Then take a stroll along the picturesque South Bank and stop for a photo opp of the iconic Big Ben.

For lunch, head to London’s oldest food market at Borough Market to sample gourmet food from traditional fish and chips to artisanal cheeses. Dishoom is a must-visit restaurant for Indian food. London is known for great Indian and this is a real local favorite.

A sidestreet under an arch that leads to the market in London, England.

Insider’s tip: Buy a London Pass in advance. It grants you access to more than 80 attractions and lets you to skip the wait lines on your packed London itinerary.

Walk off your lunch along Oxford Street and browse its high-street shops and luxury boutiques. Pop into the historic Liberty London for high-end boutiques inside a Tudor-revival building.

Finish your day with a stroll through Hyde Park for sweeping greenery and lakes. You won’t believe you’re still in central London.

– By Jackie of Jou Jou Travels

17. Tours

The Chateau de Chambord, an ornate castle in the Loire Valley in Tours, France, on a sunny day.

Distance from Paris: 1 hour and 20 minutes by train

Nestled in the scenic Loire Valley, Tours is a charming city with enchanting castles and history dating back to Roman times.

Insider’s tip: Tours is known as the gateway to the Loire Valley and it’s a perfect base to explore the magnificent Chateau de Chambord, a Renaissance castle known for its double helix staircase.

Start your day with a stroll around Place Plumereau, a picturesque square lined with half-timbered houses, cozy cafes and lively local life. It’s a perfect spot to people-watch over an al fresco brunch.

A half timbered home in Tours, France, and a vintage bicycle with a basket packed outside a shop.

Then visit the UNESCO-listed Basilica of Martin de Tours to admire its beautiful stained glass windows and vaulted ceilings. The basilica houses the tomb of Saint Martin and a fragment of his cloak (which he’d cut in half to give a beggar).

Finish your trip at the historic Marche des Halles de Tours to browse its fine selection of cheeses, artisan breads, wine and local specialties. It’s one of the best things to do in Tours for foodies.

– By Christine Rogador of Journey To France

18. Giverny

A green bridge over a pond filled with water lilies and surrounded by weeping willows at Monet's gardens in Giverny, France.

Distance from Paris: 1.5 hours by train

Immerse yourself in the world of Claude Monet at Giverny, a village famous for the artist’s iconic gardens.

Monet lived at Giverny for more than 40 years and painted his renowned Water Lilies series based on his lush Giverny gardens.

Visit the artist’s former studio, now a huge gift shop with impressionist-related prints and souvenirs. And stop by Monet’s home, now transformed into a museum, for insights into the legendary artist’s everyday life.

Insider’s tip: Head to the gardens early in the morning for beautiful light. And visit the gardens first to beat the crowds (since most people visit the house first).

And leave lots of time to explore Monet’s fragrant gardens – the inspiration behind his revolutionary paintings. The gardens are featured in Monet’s best-known works and captured in various light and seasons.

A pond with lilies and weeping willow trees, and the interior of the home with a lamp near a window at Giverny, France.

It’s easy to get starstruck when you spot the famous green bridge and water lilies.

For lunch, Restaurant Les Nympheas is a great option nearby. It’s a charming little eatery with lots of outdoor seating in the lush, rose-filled garden.

Add a day trip to a 5-day Paris itinerary for a perfect balance of city sightseeing and nature.

– By Marcie of Marcie in Mommyland

France off the beaten path

paris hidden gems

Explore more of that authentic French life once you’re back in Paris.

Yes, Paris boasts some of the world’s most touristy landmarks.

But it also has artsy districts lined with murals and local parks that are perfect for picnics on the Seine.

Read my ultimate guide to Must-See Paris Hidden Gems – with all my insider’s tips and recommendations from French travelers!

Ultimate guide to France

La Samaritaine

From cozy villages in the Loire Valley to Paris hidden gems, browse my ultimate guide to France to plan your perfect itinerary.

I would love to hear from you. What’s on your France bucket list? 

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Mont Saint-Michel, an island in Normandy, France, rises out from the landscape surrounded by water and grass.

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