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Find my cycling route

No stage matches your requirements

Find my cycling route

There are 16 stages matching your requirements:
Destination: not provided
County: not provided
Level: Family
Theme: not provided
Major cycle route: Tour de Manche
  • Cabourg / Ouistreham

    Cabourg / Ouistreham [23 km]

    Après Cabourg, ville emblématique de la Côte Fleurie où l’écrivain Marcel Proust a laissé son empreinte, l’Eurovelo 4 vous conduira en Baie de l’Orne. Paradis des oiseaux et des amoureux de nature sauvage, cet espace enchanteur dévoile ses caractéristiques à la Maison de la nature de Sallenelles. Le parcours cyclable se poursuit le long de l’Orne, que vous traverserez sur le célèbre pont Pegasus Bridge, haut-lieu du Débarquement de 1944, pour vous échouer au port de Ouistreham, et plonger enfin les pieds dans le sable de cette plage aux cabines emblématiques.

    Difficulty: Family view the detail
  • Cherbourg / Brix

    Cherbourg / Brix [15.8 km]

    A short section of the route then takes you from the biggest artificial harbour in the world (dating from 1783) to another highly significant historical location - one associated with the Normandy Brix family, whose most illustrious descendent is Robert the Bruce. Visit the Castle ruins; and, if you are passing through in October, take a tour of the traditional St. Denis market.

    Difficulty: Family view the detail
  • Brix / Bricquebec

    Brix / Bricquebec [12.1 km]

    Leaving behind the pleasant town of Brix, the going is easy along quiet lanes past farms and villages: watch out for the high banks separating the fields, meadows and orchards - so typical of this part of lower Normandy. Soon Bricquebec is in view: a chance to stop for refreshments close to the ancient castle.

    Difficulty: Family view the detail
  • Bricquebec / St-Sauveur-le-Vicomte

    Bricquebec / St-Sauveur-le-Vicomte [13.6 km]

    Dating back to the Vikings, Bricquebec’s history is matched by its monuments: the Abbey Notre-Dame-de-Grâce and the ruined castle are well worth visiting before setting off to St Sauveur le Vicomte – which itself has its own 10th century Abbey, and a museum dedicated to locally-born writer Jules Barbey d’Aurevilly.

    Difficulty: Family view the detail
  • St-Sauveur-le-Vicomte / La Haye-du-Puits

    St-Sauveur-le-Vicomte / La Haye-du-Puits [16.1 km]

    The 15km stretch to the pretty, medieval cobbled town of La Haye-du-Puits finds you cycling along the disused railway line, flanked by trees. The stubborn stump of the 11th century dungeon remains, and so too does a reputation for witchcraft. Badly damaged during the war, the town has been thoughtfully restored.

    Difficulty: Family view the detail
  • La Haye-du-Puits / Baupte

    La Haye-du-Puits / Baupte [12.9 km]

    You’re now cycling through some very pretty parts of the flat, low lying marshlands of the National Park – keep your binoculars handy to see the rich array of birdlife that makes its home here, particularly during the spring and autumn migrations when the skies come alive. Don’t miss the spectacular sunrises and sunsets!

    Difficulty: Family view the detail
  • Baupte / Carentan

    Baupte / Carentan [8.6 km]

    This marshland is a managed wetland park set up to conserve biodiversity – but it’s a working landscape too, its rich pastures making Carentan a major centre of the regional dairy industry. It is also an ancient port with several ancient churches and a museum commemorating the D-Day landing at Utah Beach.

    Difficulty: Family view the detail
  • Carentan / St-Jean-de-Daye

    Carentan / St-Jean-de-Daye [25 km]

    During this stretch of your journey you move from the lower lying wetlands, with their characteristic network of channels and canals, through to the hedged pastures that are home to many of the stud farms that make this part of France the centre of the racehorse industry– watch out for signs to the local ‘hippodromes’.

    Difficulty: Family view the detail
  • St-Jean-de-Daye / St-Lo

    St-Jean-de-Daye / St-Lo [23.1 km]

    Follow the pretty, winding Vire Canal through lush countryside all the way to St Lo. Heavily destroyed in 1944, “The Capital of Ruins” has risen from the ashes to become a lively, bustling place, with enough reminders of the past to make this town a fascinating diversion – including an abbey church and relics of the old citadel.

    Difficulty: Family view the detail
  • St-Lô / Condé-sur-Vire

    St-Lô / Condé-sur-Vire [12.1 km]

    The short distance to Conde-sur-Vire takes you through some of the most picturesque parts of the valley - with hedgerows full of wild flowers, and sheep, horses and cattle grazing in peaceful pastures as you wind your way along. There are also plenty of tempting bars and creperies to sample local delicacies!

    Difficulty: Family view the detail