1 day in French Riviera - Cote d'Azur Itinerary

1 day in French Riviera - Cote d'Azur Itinerary

Created using Inspirock French Riviera - Cote d'Azur itinerary planner
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Make it your trip
Fly to Nice-Côte d'Azur Airport, Drive to Saint-Raphael
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Saint-Raphael
Drive to Nice-Côte d'Azur Airport, Fly to Manchester

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Saint-Raphael

Saint-Raphael vacations have so much more to offer than an indulgent splurge on a beach.
Esterel Aventures has been added to your itinerary. Kick off your visit on the 27th (Wed): get outside with Esterel Aventures.

For traveler tips, where to stay, reviews, and more tourist information, refer to the Saint-Raphael trip planner.

Manchester, UK to Saint-Raphael is an approximately 8-hour combination of flight and car. You can also fly; or take a train; or do a combination of train and bus. Traveling from Manchester to Saint-Raphael, you'll lose 1 hour due to the time zone difference. Expect a bit warmer temperatures when traveling from Manchester in October; daily highs in Saint-Raphael reach 25°C and lows reach 14°C. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 27th (Wed) early enough to fly back home.
Tours · Adventure · Outdoors
Find places to stay Oct 27 — 28:
Highlights from your trip

French Riviera - Cote d'Azur travel guide

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Landmarks · Historic Walking Areas · Historic Sites
On the Mediterranean Sea coast, the French Riviera-Côte d'Azur has the glitz and glamour rivaled by few places on earth. It is a modern resort area with luxury shopping, seaside cafés for people watching, and several marinas for yachts and super-yachts along its coast. Although the Riviera is famous for the glamour of St. Tropez, Monaco, and the Cannes Film Festival, there are many other lesser known attractions and places to visit, such as the perched villages of Gourdon and Eze, the perfumeries in Grasse, the potters of Vallauris, and the glassblowers of Biot.The Riviera has been the inspiration for many works by artists, such as Picasso and Renoir, which are on display in local museums. Sea-front hotels and holiday resorts are the most expensive options, with smaller, modest, more affordable accommodations available as you move away from major cities or further inland. Cafés, bars, and restaurants are diverse enough to respect your vacation budget and tastes, with the vast majority of eateries serving food local to the area--Provençal cuisine with Italian influences, and Cassis and Bandol regional wines.The small independent state of Monaco is surrounded on three sides by France, and the fourth by the Mediterranean. It has been ruled by the Grimaldi family since the 13th century and is a major center for tourism on the Mediterranean. The glamor of Monaco has been replaced by Monte Carlo for its opulence, designer and luxury shopping, and its casino.The busiest travel season is in July and August, when crowds and prices both skyrocket. But, with 300 days of sunshine per year, 115 km (71 mi) of warm blue coastline and beaches, 18 golf courses, 14 ski resorts, and 3,000 restaurants, you're sure to have a wonderful time and find plenty of things to do whenever you plan to stay.