Québriac is a charming little commune in Brittany, located in Ille-et-Vilaine (35). It is close to the RN137 expressway which links Rennes to Saint-Malo.
In the heart of Romantic Brittany, not far from Tinténiac and Combourg, Québriac offers you a haven of greenery and calm with more than 45 km of well-maintained walking paths.
Discover also the Ille-et-Rance Canal which crosses the commune with its numerous locks.
Surrounded by 3 kilometres of ramparts, Dinan is one of the oldest medieval cities in Brittany.
Its 14th century castle can be visited and it dominates the valley of the Rance which stretches below the town. The upper part of Dinan can be reached via its viaduct dating from 1852. Before this construction, one discovered Dinan by its port and one went up the street of Jerzual with its unevenness of 75 m! Today, this street has kept its picturesque charm with its half-timbered houses and its craftsmen and artists who have settled there: leather work, glass work, painters, sculptors...
As you go up to the upper town, don't miss the extraordinary view from the English garden. It overlooks the valley and the port of Dinan. You can also take a walk on the ramparts which are accessible from this garden. For heritage lovers, the Basilica of Saint-Sauveur and the Church of Saint-Malo will delight you.
Saint-Malo, land of legends! Situated between Cape Fréhel and Mont-Saint-Michel, it dominates the Emerald Coast and provides easy access to the Channel Islands and England.
Its first ramparts date from the 4th century. You can walk around it from the castle and enjoy the magnificent view of the sea and its islands such as the Grand Bé. On the other side of the ramparts, Dinard awaits you. The seaside town of Dinard is, in fact, located on the other side of the mouth of the Rance.
Saint-Malo is classified as a City of Art and History, you will discover its heritage within the city walls and the legend of the privateers, notably Surcouf, will be told to you along the streets of the city.
Discover also the Great Tides of Saint-Malo, they are among the most important in Europe. At high tide, the sea crashes into the furrow, offering an unforgettable spectacle!