Luxury Hotels Côte D’Azur, the French Riviera


Côte D'Azur, Sea, a Yacht

To the south east of France, to the east of the Rhone, the Provence Coast is the most visited part of France. This popular region covers the section of coast commonly known as the French Riviera, in France it is called the Côte d’Azur. It is often described as a playground of the rich and famous, and could be the perfect place to spoil yourself and indulge in a stay at a luxury hotel. www.travelrows.com If you want to splash out on a sumptuous five-star stay, here are five of the very best luxury hotels Côte D’Azur has to offer:

Grand-Hotel du Cap-Ferrat

This stunning hotel at St Jean-Cap-Ferrat is well known amongst the international luxury jet-setting crowd for its amazing location, beautiful rooms and grounds, and elaborate luxury. But be warned, such luxury most definitely comes at a price!

Cap Estel

Alluring for A-listers and the super-wealthy, this mansion hotel in gated grounds nestles in the cliffs at the tip of a secluded peninsula, overlooking the Med. This exclusive retreat will allow you to repose in the lap of luxury, soothed to sleep by the lapping waves.

Hotel La Villa Mauresque

This 19th Century building houses a luxury hotel with lush gardens and breathtaking ocean views. It is just a couple of minutes stroll from a beautiful plage and conveniently situated close to Saint-Raphäel, between Cannes and St Tropez.

Chateau de Valmer

This classy establishment is set slightly back (300m) from the coast, in a six hectare estate amid organic vineyards. This former family home has been converted into a luxury hotel, where guests can enjoy chic, cozy rooms, tree houses or private vacation residences, as well as a Michelin Starred restaurant and a private beach facing the Îles d’Hyères.

Chateau de la Chevre d’Or

This five-star luxury hotel in Èze is set within the heart of the Mediaeval walled city. The Golden Goat is aptly named, perched as it is high in the steep eagle’s nest village, teetering on the edge of cliffs overlooking the Rivera.

In Conclusion

This coastline’s shingle and fine pebble beaches, little inlets and beautiful landscape were once the preserve of small fishing villages and sedate little towns, until tourism began to reach the area in the late 18th Century and development began. Development continued apace over the intervening centuries, turning this coastline into France’s Mediterranean playground.

In spite of all the development, however, it still retains plenty of beautiful beaches and attractive shorelines. Some resorts are swankier than others, some mass-market in appeal and others quieter and less affected.

Popular resorts include Saint Tropez, Juan les Pins, Saint Raphael, Cannes, and Nice, though there are many other holiday destinations along this coastline. If you are considering a vacation to this coast, be sure to book your travel and accommodation well in advance, as these places can get very busy, especially in July and August.


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