Jersey - 3 Days
On your first day after your arrival, you will take the ferry from St. Malo to Jersey. Upon arrival in Jersey, you will be picked up by the booked bus and the English-speaking tour guide for the exploratory trip.
Afterwards, you will have time for a leisurely walk through the Howard Davis Park (free of charge). This is one of the most charming gardens in Jersey with many subtropical trees and shrubs that thrive in this mild climate.
On your second day, after a good night's sleep, you will pick up the bus and tour guide from your hotel and head north-east. The first stop of the day is the pretty port town of Gorey, with its picturesque fishermen's cottages, cosy bars and majestic Mont Orgueil Castle.
North of here in St Catherine's Bay is popular with anglers, and the village of Anne Port. It is also possible to visit the Groznes Point viewpoint. Even on your program is the neolithic cult site La Hugue Bie. Along the west coast, lined with sandy beaches, you will reach La Corbiere, a snow-white lighthouse which you can walk to at low tide. On your way back to St. Helier, you might want to make a quick stop at Portelet Bay, Jersey's most beautiful and most photographed bay.
On the third day, after breakfast, the bus will take you from the hotel to the ferry terminal where you will catch the ferry to Guernsey. Here an exploration trip with a German-speaking tour guide awaits you.
The capital of the island of Guernsey was already a lively economic centre in Roman times. The deep and safe anchorages and the relative remoteness from France made St. Peter Port, the essential part of the Channel Islands and a playground for shipbuilders, freebooters and commercial speculators. Today, the city is represented in a breathtaking mosaic of styles, consisting of a jumble of terraces and stepped gardens, as well as a tangle of beaten stairs and enchanted alleys.
One of Guernsey's most celebrated attractions is the Castle Cornet.
The castle, which dates back to the early 13th century, stands on an island right in front of St. Peter Port, the capital of Guernsey.
The castle can only be reached over a long bridge, which was only built in the 19th century. Before the bridge was built, the castle was cut off from the rest of Guernsey at high tide. The castle was built in a place which had a good view of the small town and the sea.
Afterwards, your bus will take you back to the ferry port for the ferry crossing to St. Malo.
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