4 days in Normandy Itinerary

4 days in Normandy Itinerary

Created using Inspirock Normandy journey planner
Make it your trip
Fly to Paris-Orly Airport, Drive to Honfleur
— 3 nights
Drive to Paris-Orly Airport, Fly to Miami


Honfleur — 3 nights

Honfleur is a town surrounding a beautiful little 17th-century harbor in Lower Normandy.
You'll find plenty of places to visit near Honfleur: Musee de la Tapisserie de Bayeux (in Bayeux), Norman'Air (in Carpiquet) and Colleville-sur-Mer (Memorial 1st US Infantry Division Omaha Beach & Normandy American Cemetery). And it doesn't end there: take some stellar pictures from Falaises d'Etretat, wander the streets of Rue du Gros-Horloge, contemplate in the serene atmosphere at Saint Catherine's Catholic Church, and admire the natural beauty at Fondation Claude Monet.

To find photos, where to stay, ratings, and more tourist information, refer to the Honfleur day trip website.

Miami, USA to Honfleur is an approximately 15-hour combination of flight and car. You can also do a combination of flight, train, and bus. Traveling from Miami to Honfleur, you'll lose 6 hours due to the time zone difference. In April, Honfleur is cooler than Miami - with highs of 57°F and lows of 42°F. Finish your sightseeing early on the 15th (Fri) to allow enough time to travel back home.
Parks · Historic Sites · Museums · Nature
Side Trips
Find places to stay Apr 12 — 15:

Normandy travel guide

Monuments · Landmarks · History Museums
Discover the Alabaster Coast along the steep Normandy coast with spectacular chalk cliffs, a number of scenic villages, posh seaside holiday resorts, the Channel Islands, and the English Channel. The Channel Islands, although British Crown Dependencies, are considered culturally and historically a part of Normandy. Upper Normandy is predominantly more industrial, while Lower Normandy is predominantly agricultural. The shoreline is famed for the D-Day invasion by Allied troops on June 6, 1944, where you'll find museums and monuments with historical significance to World War II. As you explore the old towns, note the Norman architecture that follows a pattern similar to the English Romanesque architecture following the Norman Conquest of England in 1066. Typical Norman villages have many half-timbered houses in their old towns and historical vessels in their old ports. One of the most popular things to do along the Alabaster Coast is sampling its local products: The region produces hard apple ciders, Calvados apple brandies, and famous Bénédictine liqueur instead of wine due to its abundance of apple orchards.