Autour du Petit Paradis - Aux Augustins

at 5 rue Noël Antoine Biret, Avignon, 84000 France

Self catering apartments

Autour du Petit Paradis - Aux Augustins
5 rue Noël Antoine Biret
Avignon 84000
Contact Phone
P: 0490810042


In the heart of Provence, right in the historical centre of Avignon, reputed for its Art and Culture, you will find the residence "Autour du Petit Paradis" and "Aux Augustins". Throughout the seasons, it is an ideal starting point for discovering the diversity and richness of the South of France

How To Get to Autour du Petit Paradis - Aux Augustins

Avignon TGV (9km) Avignon Gare centre ville (0,5km) Aéroport d'Avignon (15km) Aéroport Marseille (80km) Aéroport Nîmes (75km) Aéroport Montpellier (95km)

General Info

One magic environment, two exceptional places - Welcome in Avignon Throughout the year Sabine, Patrick and their three daughters welcome you in their two freshly renovated guesthouses. Autour du Petit Paradis 3* (stylish self-catering apartments): A 17th century house of character with its listed façade and staircase dating from the same period. The house has been completely renovated, combining the spirit of the period with contemporary comfort and ecological solutions. In keeping with this peaceful and green setting right in the city center, our apartments of different sizes, have been tastefully equipped. A small piece of paradise blotted one minute walk from the covered market “Les Halles” and the pedestrian streets right in the heart of the walled city. Aux Augsutins 3* (stylish self-catering apartments and bed & breakfast rooms) : Facing the beautifully renovated square Carmes, you'll find our residence with its listed façade and architectural elements which was built upon the ruins of an Augustinian Convent dating from the 13th/14th century. The “Augustins Bell Tower” right next to our property is another witness of the existence of the Augustinian church and convent, partially dismantled and sold in batches after the French Revolution. Keeping this peaceful setting right in the city center, our apartments and rooms of different sizes offer perfect harmony between old charm and contemporary comfort. Since when didn’t you get this exciting feeling to get lost in a city you don’t know? Don’t stay only one or two nights in a hotel before hopping to another place, just stay for a longer period and enjoy to be part of the life style in Provence – the best way to discover our region. Throughout the seasons, Avignon is an ideal starting point for discovering the diversity and richness of South of France. You like this idea? You miss it? Just adopt the slow traveler’s attitude. It is also a more sustainable and ecological way to travel and participates to minimize the environmental impact on your itinerary.

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Learn more about Norway's national day: Join the biggest party in Norway. 17 May is Norway's Constitution Day, and is celebrated with children's parades, food, drink and festivities.The trees have just turned green and the streets are full of people wearing "bunads", Norway's traditional national costumes.Everywhere you look there are children with an ice lolly in their hands and a smile on their face.And flags. Lots and lots of flags.You're experiencing Norway's Constitution Day, 17 May, commemorating the signing of the constitution on that date in 1814. Party for the people On 17 May, it is the colourful processions of children with their banners, flags and bands - not military parades - that play the main role.The day is celebrated with as much enthusiasm in small Norwegian communities as in the capital city of Oslo, where tens of thousands line Karl Johans gate, Oslo's high street, to watch the parade. The Royal Palace Square is another popular spot, and many gather there to get a glimpse of the Royal Family waving to the passing procession from the palace balcony. No matter where you are, celebrations start early, so don’t be surprised if you get woken up at 7 or 8 am by the local marching band's drums. Parades, concerts, speeches and general merrymaking are the order of the day, which is often rounded off with a fireworks display.This is a truly special time to be in Norway, and you should by all means join in with the locals, but don't expect to get much else done that day – most shops and offices are closed on 17 May. Celebrating the end of school If you see a bunch of young people in red or blue jumpsuits, they are almost certainly pupils in their last year of high school. Count on them to make a huge contribution to the celebrations. They are called "russ" and are usually partying almost every day, celebrating the end of 13 years of school.Oddly enough, the celebrations take place before their final exams, instead of after.The Russ have their own parades, with buses and vans with expensive and rather loud sound systems. Ask them for a card, called a "russekort", and you will get their personal calling card, with personal info and jokes on it. National costumes Another element that makes this a unique day is all the beautiful bunads that more and more Norwegians wear on the day. There are hundreds of different ones, each more colourful than the other, and with styles indicating where in Norway the wearer's ancestry lies. In Oslo, it is not unusual to see bunads from all over the country.