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The Font-Romeu Pyrénées 2000 ski area comprises 54km of downhill skiing pistes ranging between altitudes of 1800 and 2200m. The 500 snow canons ensure there is always snow.
All levels and all tastes are catered for, with pistes of all levels, as well as cross-country skiing, snowshoe walks and toboggan runs. In Font-Romeu Pyrénées 2000 everyone from families with young children to expert skiers and snowboarders can find their own level and a rhythm that suits them.
Within the Carlit hotel, Anne Huret offers various types of massage, designed for relaxation and letting go.
All massages are carried out using organic vegetable oil and essential oils.
Stress management, muscle relief, circulatory comfort, hot stone, earth and sky (head and foot), and touche de vie (full body) massages are all on offer to suit your needs.
A global symbol of France's solar energy, the Grand Four Solaire d'Odeillo is located in the commune of Font Romeu Odeillo Via en Cerdagne, in the department of Pyrénées-Orientales (Eastern Pyrenees), in the South of France.
The site was chosen for two main reasons:
-the amount and quality of its direct sunlight (around 2750 h/year)
- the purity of its atmosphere.
The Grand Four Solaire d'Odeillo has become a laboratory for the CNRS, where solar energy is in the service of science, and science is in the service of energy the environment, industry and space.
Through the Treaty of the Pyrenees, France gained 33 villages in Cerdanya. Louis 16th was anxious to ensure the security of the area, and therefore gave Vauban the responsibility of establishing a citadel. The site's location was a strategic point in the triangular zone and made bringing in supplies and equipment easier.
Soldiers, enlisted as construction workers, made it possible to finish the work just 29 months after Vauban first came to the site.
Besides being quite representative of the ingenious defence structures designed by Vauban, the Mont-Louis citadel gives visitors the chance to discover the first oven that used solar energy.
Explore the 37-hectare Animal Park at Les Angles, located between 1700 and 1800 metres above sea level. In this natural and protected setting, visitors can discover the wildlife that inhabits the area, as well as the animals that are no longer there. Keep your eyes peeled so you can spot the mountain fauna, including brown bears, wolves, wild boar, roe, wild sheep, chamois, marmots, mountain goats, bison, reindeer and deer.