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Plunge into an ocean of leisure at the Aqualand in Agde! The leading water park in Europe proposes numerous attractions featuring water slides, bubbles and splashes! Kids and grown ups can have fun in spaces appropriate to their age. The mini-park introduces toddlers to the joys of water, while the bigger kids embark on the adventures at "Niagara" and "Blake Hole", the huge slides that guarantee impressive thrills. The "bubble bath" is perfect for relaxing after all the excitement!
In addition, Aqualand proposes a range of services to ensure a pleasant day out for the whole family!
The largest stationary fairground park in France is at Vias Plage. Europark offers a world of entertainment and attractions for kids and grown ups.
Thrill seekers will love "the Euroloop", one of the largest Roller Coasters in France, while the little ones can have fun on the carousel with the magical wooden horses, or attempt to some strategy games.
The park also features water attractions: "The Rio Bravo" and "Crazy River" definitely create a splash. And the "Live Horror Show" is guaranteed to cause some goose bumps! Come and join the fun.
The Raoul Fonquerne aquatic centre in Sète is the ideal place to have fun with the family, relax and maybe even do a bit of swimming.
This complex which is as much about fun as it is about sports includes a swimming pool, a leisure pool with a waterslide, a jaccuzzi pool, a wave pool, an indoor and outdoor sun terrace and an outdoor space with a lawn.
The Raoul Fonquerne aquatic centre is a true paradise for all the family!
Built by Pierre-Paul Riquet (1604-1680) from Béziers, the Canal du Midi - originally called the royal canal of the Two Seas - which has been listed as a World Heritage Site since 1996, connects the Garonne to Etang de Thau.
Its construction took 14 years, from 1667 to 1681, and 15 000 workers were employed on this immense building site: 245km in length, 64 locks, 126 bridges including 7 aqueducts.
The nine locks at Fonsérannes are the most spectacular highpoint in this construction.
When Louis XIV decided to build the city of Sète, this site was chosen because of the Cape of Sète, which was the perfect place for a port.
Thus, the Saint-Louis jetty was built in 1666, at the same time as the work to develop the new port city. Built to preserve and develop trade in the Languedoc, the jetty had to be a safe place ensuring that the boats would be protected against dramatic changes in the weather and pirates.