Ibis Paris Rungis

1 rue Mondetour, Rungis, Ile-de-France, 94656, France
Ibis Rungis
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92%

Satisfaction Excellent
Excellent
0%
0
Very Good
40%
10
Average
52%
13
Poor
8%
2
Terrible
0%
0

N/A

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Good For Families
  • Families76
  • Couples66
  • Solo68
  • Business56

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Photos

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Foucault PendulumFoucault Pendulum

July Column, Bastille.July Column, Bastille.

Forum Posts

in big museum of Paris, I read that I can lend a wheelchair for mom

by 9tigers

but I need to have them hold a pic ID for it, can I just give them my mom's passport or it is best to bring her driver's license?

Re: in big museum of Paris, I read that I can lend a wheelchair for mom

by xymmot

Bring your D L or her D L fr ID so that they know that you won't run off with the wheelchair. Maybe you ca bring a few copies of you passport with your DL will do. Cheers Tommy x

Re: in big museum of Paris, I read that I can lend a wheelchair for mom

by leics

I think either will do, but if you are not intending to bring your driving licence on the trip then it seems a bit pointless to carry it around (and risk losing it0.

So just offer them the passport, or a copy of it.

You should always carry at least one photocopy of the personal information page of your passport anyway, and keep it entirely separate from the real one. It will help massively if you lose your passport.

Re: in big museum of Paris, I read that I can lend a wheelchair for mom

by cubsur

Don't give your passport or driving licence to anyone! Leics has the right idea - make copies of the photo page and keep one or two with you. When I rent a bike in France I show them the original with a photocopy. They are then quite happy to accept the copy as proof of ID.

Re: in big museum of Paris, I read that I can lend a wheelchair for mom

by goodfish

Agree - NEVER give your passport to anyone. Why not bring her driver's license? We always bring ours but then, we need them for check-in at the airport.

Travel Tips for Paris

Place Vendôme

by aquatic

The Place Vendôme has been famous for its fashionable and deluxe hotels: The Hôtel Ritz Paris, which is the Ritz, the Park Hyatt Vendôme, and the Bristol , which Edward VII preferred, now called the Vendôme. Many famous dress designers have had their salons in the square as well as the street the leads to it from The Opera. Since 1718, the Ministry of Justice, also known as the "Chancellerie", is located at the Hotel de Bourvallais located at numbers 11 and 13. Right on the other side of the Place, number 14 houses the Paris office of JP Morgan, the investment bank.
Originally the Place was accessible by a single street and was quiet.

BRASSERIES.

by breughel

In most countries a brasserie = brewery is a place supposed to brew beer. Not in France where a brasserie is a place where one can drink beer, wine, coffee, sodas all the day but also eat breakfast, lunch or dinner.
The difference with a restaurant lies in the fact that the food served in a brasserie is generally (with exceptions) rather simple, less elaborate. Most served are salads, omelettes, toasts and steak frites. Nothing complicated to prepare especially at noon time when the brasseries are often full because employees have lunch there as well as people doing their shopping in the centre.

Do not assimilate the food of a brasserie to that of a Fast Food; there is an ocean of difference. A cultural difference and a dietetic difference. The problem of overweight is linked here to the "Burger" type food and the Parisiennes and Parisiens are, from what I observed, keen on staying slim especially in the areas with luxury shops like around La Madeleine or Place Vendome
You will see in a brasserie that most women eat salad. There are usually a dozen different ones on the menu. But even salad is not cheap in Paris, often around 12 € for a "Salade Caesar" type.
To be slim is a necessity when eating or drinking in a brasserie because the seats and the tables are so terribly close to each other.
Inside is non smoking; outside on the terrace is for smokers.

Take a boat trip on the Rive...

by Zlur

Take a boat trip on the Rive Sienne, you can see all the famous sights from a different perspective, and go under all the wonderful bridges, including the lovers bridge! :) They say something special will happen if you are with the one you love whilst going under it!

Which clan do you belong to?

by aemilys

You may hear the following expressions used to describe people in France: baba cool, gauche caviar, bobo and bcbg. They are used to describe different groups of people within French society and here is what they stand for:

Baba cool is an older term used to describe what we in the US would call a hippie. Think Woodstock. The French also use the term "Peace & Love" to describe anything hippyish (is that a word?). For example, there is a "Peace & Love Hostel" right across the street from where I live.

Gauche caviar (translation left caviar) is a limosine liberal.

Bobo is short for Bourgeois Bohème, so I am not sure how it translated into English but image young professionals living in artsy areas. They are not pioneers but they like to come into areas that have just recently turned trendy. The Marais and the surrounding area in the 11th for example.

BCBG means bon chic bon genre. Just think preppy. They live in the 16th or Neuilly. We all know what they are like. Nothing too ostentatious and usually very conservative.

As I think of more of these I will add them.

*MY* Local Custom is attending church in Paris

by shrimp56

While I am semi-religious and do enjoy the faith aspects of attending a church service in a foreign country, I also go for the music, the architecture and the ambiance. I mean how else do you get to sit quietly [well stand sometimes] in Notre Dame or St. Eustache for a hour without feeling like a total tourist.
.
For the record I have attended various church services not only in Paris, but in Great Britain, Hungary, Germany, Belgium, Macedonia and Czech Republic.
.
This last time in St. Eustache I was there for the famous organ as well as the service. I noted that there were many more locals than tourists and, although the ages were on the upside, there was a real sense of a lively parish church. Please enjoy my pictures of the church and get yourself over there some Sunday for a super church-going experience. Note: All pictures were taken AFTER the service.

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