Exploring the Charms of Northern France

If you’re dreaming of a quintessential French experience that combines the elegance of Paris with the picturesque beauty of Normandy, you’re in for a treat. From iconic landmarks to hidden gems, let’s embark on an unforgettable adventure from Paris to Normandy.

Private Electric Car Service Paris

Our private car services come with customization, recommendations, booking and ongoing support. You can add extra hours on the way, payment is made by credit card or cash within the car.
PricingFeaturesDriver Day DurationNumber of people
From 550 EurosItinerary onlyMinimum 4 hours1 to 7 passengers
From 850 EurosItinerary and GuideMinimum 4 hours1 to 6 passengers
From 150 EurosAirport Hotel TransferIncludes flight delay1 to 7 passengers
From 1,400 EurosChampagne tour GuideMinimum 6 hours1 to 6 passengers
From 1,400 EurosLoire Valley tour GuideMinimum 6 hours1 to 6 passengers
From 1,650 EurosNormandy tour GuideMinimum 10 hours1 to 6 passengers
From 150 EurosExtra hour payment in car1 hour guide and driver1 to 6 passengers
Ask for a quoteParis and outside ParisMinimum 4 hoursYour choice

From Paris to Normandy

When it comes to travel destinations that seamlessly blend history, culture, and natural beauty, Normandy stands out as a true gem. Located in northern France, this picturesque region has captured the hearts of travelers for generations. I offer tailor-made private tours with or without licensed guides, according to your preferences with a private driver. From Paris to Normandy tour upon quotation.

  • Rouen city: Where History Meets Modernity

As the capital of Normandy, Rouen offers a splendid mix of medieval architecture and contemporary living. The iconic Rouen Cathedral and the historic Old Market Square are must-visit attractions. Rouen, is known as the City of a Hundred Bell Towers. You can take a lovely stroll through the picturesque old neighbourhoods on cobbled streets lined with historic half-timbered houses. You will pass remarkable monuments such as the Cathedral of Our Lady (Notre-Dame), from the 12th century. On May 30, 1431, Joan of Arc was burned alive in Rouen, on the Place du Vieux-Marché, after an unfair trial. She is the victim of what the English wanted at all costs to convince her of heresy to thus lower King Charles VII whom she had diligently served.

  • Giverny : Impressionism’s gem

Located on the right bank of the Seine and close to Rouen city, Giverny town is famous throughout the world through the paintings of Claude Monet who lived there from 1883 until his death in 1926. The visitor can not help but take a long break in front of Monet’s garden with its Japanese bridge, its water lilies… settings which inspired his most famous paintings. Located a stone’s throw from the Monet Foundation, the Museum of Impressionism also contributes to making Giverny an international tourist hotspot.

  • Caen city: A Tapestry of Culture and war memorial

Caen is a city steeped in history, with landmarks like the Château de Caen and the Abbaye aux Hommes. Its vibrant cultural scene and educational institutions make it a lively hub. The Mémorial de Caen is a museum and war memorial in Caen, commemorating World War II and the Battle for Caen.

  • Le Mont-Saint-Michel: A Marvel of Architecture

Rising dramatically from the sea, Le Mont-Saint-Michel is a UNESCO World Heritage site that seems straight out of a fairytale. Its medieval abbey and narrow streets create an enchanting atmosphere that transports you to another time. It takes its name from the rocky islet dedicated to Saint Michel where the abbey of Mont-Saint-Michel stands today. The architecture of Mont-Saint-Michel and its bay make it the busiest tourist site in Normandy and one of the ten busiest in France with nearly two and a half million visitors each year, giving rise, as elsewhere, to reflection on the regulation of tourist flows

  • D-Day Landing Beaches: Honoring History

One of the most significant chapters in Normandy’s history is its role in World War II. The D-Day landings on June 6, 1944, marked a turning point in the war. Furthermore, the landing beaches such as Omaha Beach and Utah Beach have become pilgrimage sites for those paying tribute to the bravery of Allied forces. Normandy played a pivotal role in World War II, and visiting the D-Day landing beaches is a poignant experience. The Normandy American Cemetery  of Colleville-sur-Mer stands as tributes to the bravery and sacrifices of the past.

  • Pointe du Hoc: capturing the violence of the fighting

It was the scene of one of the most impressive operations of the Allied landings. This strategic point of the Atlantic Wall was stormed on the morning of June 6, 1944 by Colonel Rudder’s Rangers. This strong point of the German fortifications on the coast can still be visited today. It consists of a cliff 25 to 30 meters high preceded by a needle that juts out into the sea and it overlooks a pebble beach about ten meters wide at its feet. The point is in the town of Cricqueville-en-Bessin.

  • From Paris to Normandy Deauville city: Its wide sandy beach

Deauville is a seaside resort on the Côte Fleurie of France’s Normandy region. An upscale holiday destination since the 1800s, it’s known for its grand casino, golf courses, horse races and American Film Festival. Its wide, sandy beach is backed by Les Planches, a 1920s boardwalk with bathing cabins. The town has chic boutiques, elegant belle epoque villas and half-timbered buildings.

  • Honfleur city: A Picturesque Seaside Town

Nestled on the estuary where the Seine River meets the sea, Honfleur is a postcard-perfect town characterized by its colorful buildings and bustling harbor. Its maritime history and artistic ambiance make it a captivating destination. You’ll instantly fall in love with Honfleur’s picturesque streets and its old port lined with colourful cafes and restaurants.

  • Dieppe: Sun, Sea, and So Much More

Dieppe, a historic port town, offers not only a beautiful beach but also a rich maritime history and a vibrant Saturday market. Dieppe has a long and fascinating history of seafaring, known to go back to the Vikings. The port’s name reflects the fact that it offers deep waters. Fishing was always a vital trade here, and from the 15th century, this included long-distance cod-fishing off Newfoundland – links between Dieppe and Canada down the centuries have been particularly strong. Many bold adventurers also set out from the port to explore and trade in Africa.

  • From Paris to Normandy Breathtaking Cliffs of Étretat

Actually, stunning cliffs are dorning Normandy’s coastline, none more famous than the ones in Étretat. These towering limestone formations overlooking the English Channel offer breathtaking panoramic views that have inspired artists. Étretat is a beautiful site, where man is in direct contact with nature. The stunning verticality of the cliffs of the Côte d’Albâtre contrasts flawlessly with the rounded softness of the shore. Will you be tempted by a sea trip or will you prefer to discover the cliffs by the paths that overlook the English Channel?

  • Bayeux: Tapestries and Timeless Stories

Bayeux is famous for the Bayeux Tapestry, which depicts the Norman Conquest of England. Its medieval streets and the impressive Bayeux Cathedral are captivating. At the gates of the Landing beaches, Bayeux, a medieval city, is a real history book. Notre Dame de Bayeux cathedral and the famous Tapestry, listed in UNESCO testify to the splendor of the Duchy of Normandy. First city liberated in June 1944, Bayeux is the ideal starting point to visit the beaches and the landing sites in Normandy. In the narrow, cobbled streets of the historic town centre, you can admire the many elegant private mansions from the 17th and 18th centuries.

  • From Paris to Normandy Lisieux: A Pilgrimage of Peace

Lisieux is famous for being the home of St. Thérèse of Lisieux. The Basilica of Saint Thérèse and the Carmelite Convent are serene sites for reflection. Thérèse’s holiness is not based on extraordinary phenomena. It consists of “doing very ordinary things in an extraordinary way! “. When she died in 1897 at 24 years old, unknown, in a small provincial Carmel, there were only 30 people at her funeral in the cemetery of Lisieux. At his canonization at Saint Peter’s in Rome, there were be 500,000 people on May 17, 1925.

  • Historical Route of the Abbeys

The Norman Abbeys, a breathtaking heritage which, for some, illustrates Norman Romanesque art: from Rouen to Fécamp and in the Seine valley, in judiciously chosen sites, all these buildings have stories and legends to pass on to you. From Mont-Saint-Michel to the Abbaye aux Hommes in Caen, discover Normandy known for its large number of major religious buildings.

From the elegance of Paris to the rustic charm of Normandy, this journey encapsulates the best of Northern France. Whether you’re an art enthusiast, a history buff, a food lover, or simply seeking an idyllic escape, this region promises an enriching experience that will linger in your heart and memory. We create tailor-made private guided tours according to your aspirations with a private driver.

FAQs From Paris to Normandy

Q: Is Normandy easily accessible from Paris?

A: Yes, Normandy is easily reachable from Paris by train or car, making it a convenient side trip.

Q: What’s the best time to visit this region?

A: The spring and early fall offer mild weather and fewer crowds, making them ideal times to explore.

Q: Can I visit Monet’s gardens year-round?

A: Monet’s gardens in Giverny are open from April to October, allowing visitors to experience their beauty during the warmer months.

Q: What’s the significance of the D-Day landing beaches?

A: The D-Day landing beaches hold historical importance as they mark the Allied invasion of Normandy during World War II, a pivotal moment in history.


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