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Paris tours to Normandy

Bus tours Paris to Normandy. Day trips.
Pointe du Hoc in Normandy

Bus tours from Paris to Normandy take one day. D-Day Beaches, Mont Saint-Michel, Giverny Gardens are the most famous places in Normandy. Normandy also has beautiful seaside landscapes and resorts, old towns and great food. It takes two hours from Paris to Normandy by bus. Our selection of the best Normandy bus tours from Paris. Visit France.

Giverny + Versailles
Giverny + Versailles
D-Day Beaches
D-Day Beaches
D-Day Beaches + Saint Malo
D-Day + Saint Malo
Mont Saint-Michel
Mont Saint-Michel
Mont Saint-Michel + Loire Castles
Normandy + Loire

D-Day Normandy bus tour from Paris

On June 6, 1944, known as D-Day, the Allies opened a new European front against the troops of the Third Reich during the Second World War. It was the largest military operation in history, which marked the beginning of the Battle of Normandy and would lead to the end of the Second World War. This popular bus tour is an emotional one day bus tour from Paris to Normandy beaches to relive the important hours of D-Day landing and of the battle of Normandy. You will see Pointe du Hoc, the American Cemetery of Saint Laurent, Omaha Beach, Arromanches, the Caen Memorial (check Normany beaches map). Normandy beaches facts.

One day. 179 euros. Minivan. Lunch included. Book tour

Bus tour Paris to Normandy: Pointe du Hoc
Bus tour Paris to Normandy: Pointe du Hoc

Giverny Normandy bus tour

The village of Giverny is world famous for the house of impressionist painter Claude Monet and its marvellous garden. Claude Monet settled in Giverny, a lovely village in Normandy near Paris, in 1883 and untiringly transformed what was an abandoned domaine into a floral masterpiece, to be the inspiration for many of his greatest works of art. Locate Giverny on France map.

A delicious bus tour to the Normandy closest to Paris. Not available in winter. More information on Giverny.

Five hours. 117 euros. Minivan. Book tour

Giverny garden
Japanese bridge in Giverny gardens

Giverny + Orsay Monet tour

Claude Monet is one of the most popular painters of all time.

Except for a few trips, Claude Monet, one of the greatest representatives of Impressionism, has never really left the Seine River Valley, since his childhood in Le Havre, the sea harbor, his youth in Paris, then frequent stays in Bougival and Argenteuil near Paris, until his final and permanent installation in Giverny, downstream from Paris in Normandy. Check biography of Claude Monet.

This explains why the memory of Claude Monet and impressionism can be be felt along the Seine river, specially in Musée d'Orsay and Giverny.

This tour combines a visit to the Musée d'Orsay and its fabulous collection of Claude Monet's painting and a visit of his Giverny gardens in Normandy

Full day trip including visit of Musée d'Orsay and tour to Giverny by luxury air-conditioned coach.

8 hours 45 minutes from Paris. 83 euros. Book tour

Femme à l'ombrelle by Claude Monet in Musée d'Orsay
Femme à l'ombrelle by Claude Monet in Musée d'Orsay

Mont Saint-Michel bus tour

Discover Mont Saint-Michel, an island off the coast of Normandy, surrounded by a large bay with Europe's most extreme tides, topped by a spectacular 12th century abbey, a UNESCO World Heritage site. Locate Mont Saint-Michel on France map. A unique Normandy bus tour from Paris.

Full day trip to Mont Saint-Michel from Paris by luxury air-conditioned coach. 14 hours 30 minutes from Paris. Lunch with view of Mont Saint-Michel. 169 euros. Book tour

Normandy coach tours from Paris: Mont Saint-Michel
Bus tours from Paris to Normandy: Mont Saint-Michel

Normandy and England

England and Normandy have had strong ties for a long time. William the Conqueror (1028-1087), Duke of Normandy, became the first Normand King of England. After a long struggle to establish his power in Normandy, he launched the Norman conquest of England in 1066. The full story.

When King of England Edward the Confessor died in 1066, leaving no heirs, three rivals disputed the throne : Harold, Harald III of Norway and William, the Duke of Normandy. William claimed that Edward had promised him the throne, and that Harold had pledged loyalty. William assembled a force of 600 ships and 7000 men and set forth with his army in his Viking ships to meet Harold, who had marched south to oppose William. The decisive battle of Hastings, in which Harold was defeated after a day-long struggle, established William and founded the lineage which dominated both sides of the Channel until the thirteenth century.

English troops greatly participated to the D-Day Landing in Normandy on June 6th 1944, which marked the beginning of the decisive battle to free Europe from Nazi domination.

William the Conqueror
William the Conqueror


Normandy is one of the 13 regions of France, roughly corresponding to the historical Duchy of Normandy. Normandy is divided into five departments: Calvados, Eure, Manche, Orne, and Seine-Maritime. It covers 30,627 square kilometres (11,825 sq mi), making up 5% of the territory of France. Its population of 3.37 million accounts for around 5% of the population of France. Normans is the name given to the inhabitants of Normandy. The historical region of Normandy comprised today region of Normandy, as well as small areas of the departments of Mayenne and Sarthe. The Channel Islands are also historically part of Normandy. Guernsey and Jersey are British Crown dependencies over which Queen Elizabeth II reigns as Duke of Normandy. Normandy's name is derived from the settlement of the territory by Danish and Norwegian Vikings, the Northmen from the 9th century, and confirmed by the treaty of Saint-Clair sur Epte in 911 between King Charles III of France and Earl Rollo. For a century and a half following the Norman conquest of England in 1066, Normandy and England were linked by Norman and Frankish rulers.

Rouen is the capital of Normandy
Rouen is the capital of Normandy

Normandy bus tours map of sights

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