Finden Sie den perfekten Urlaub
A visit to the Seventh Continent Aquarium is a deep sea voyage, a complete immersion where each aquarium represents one sea from around the globe, a particular ecosystem or marine environment.
This way visitors can discover more than 500 animal species from around the world.
Let your senses be awakened by the tactile tank and complete your visit with the special space dedicated to the deep ocean where you can learn all about luminescence.
Built by the Germans during the Second World War, the Saint-Nazaire Submarine Base is a rare testimony to naval architecture.
Built in concrete, the base covered over four hectares in total. Although it suffered considerable damage under allied bombing, the base still has a few historically significant remains.
Renovation work was carried out and the base is now home to tourist centres such as the International Ocean Liner Centre, the submarine L'Espadon and an ecomuseum.
From the terrace you can admire an exceptional view over the town.
A listed historical monument, the Château de Careil became a defensive site during the religious wars in the 14thth century. Then it experienced numerous transformations, becoming a castellany then being auctioned.
It saw numerous families invest in it before being transformed once again into all year round accommodation.
Nowadays, it can be visited in a traditional way, with candles or in period costume. You can organise your child's birthday there.
The Château de Talmont-Saint-Hilaire was the residence of the famous Richard the Lionheart, King of England.
The Château de Talmont-Saint-Hilaire, built in the 20th century has survived the centuries despite some misfortune. Severely damaged during the religious wars, it was demolished on the order of Louis XIII in the 17th century.
Although in part in ruins, the Château de Talmont-Saint-Hilaire remains an historic monument.
The Château of the Dukes of Brittany was built on the remains of a Roman wall, which is still visible. This wall formed part of the city ramparts of the Roman town of Namnètes. The oldest part of the castle itself dates back to the 13th century. During the 15th century, François II Duke of Brittany made this the residential court of his realm. It nevertheless remains a defensive military structure strategically positioned close to the Loire. It is here that Anne of Brittany was born and that Henry IV signed the edict of Nantes. The edifice became a barracks in the early 17th century.
In 1924 the château was turned into a museum. It was used by the occupying German troops, who built a bunker there. At the turn of the 21st century, the château was the object of an extensive restoration project, which has returned it to its former glory.