Ibis Toulouse Universite

44 Rue Jacques Babinet, Toulouse, Midi-Pyrenees, 31100, France
Ibis Toulouse Universite
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  • Families33
  • Couples91
  • Solo46
  • Business54

More about Toulouse


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Forum Posts

5 days in Toulouse

by Olga_S

Just decided to have a small vacation in Toulouse after my summer school. Going to stay there for 5 days (August, 1 - August, 5)
Didn't have time to read that much about the city and don't want to be a classic boring tourist.
Could you recommend smth please!

Re: 5 days in Toulouse

by Holkas

Toulouse is a great city to walk around. So take your time to visit the churches ( St Sernin, Les Jacobins) and the ruelles around the old town...You can walk around the river ( La Garonne) where there is a nice promenade.
If you want to go outside the city, you should go to Carcassonne ( 70km) which is one of the biggest medieval cities in Europe, or you can go to Albi ( Museum of Toulouse Lautrec and visit the church which is a Uniesco site) from Albi you can go by bus to a beautiful small town called Cordes Sur Ciel and its a Must see!
Toulouse is full of restaurants, just go around La Place de La Daurade, or Rue Mage, and you'll find great food for great value!
If you like museums, you shold vist Les Agustins, a beautiful museum or the Capitol ( city hall) where you can just go upstairs and visit the place ( free of charge) and there are bautiful paintings!
If you want smth different, you can go to the pyrinees and head to Foix ( 70km) and there are nice walks near the mountains.

Travel Tips for Toulouse

hidden beauty

by Jonathan_C

The French have a way of not flaunting their churches that can drive a phtographer mad if they are single minded about the perfect shot of gothic symmery surrounded by verdant gardens. Churches in France are not museum pieces or works of art to be placed on a pedestal but part of a dynamic cityscape that combines the ancient and the new, the divine and the secular into a functioning, living whole. So treasure the hidden beauty you find in narrow alleys and from secret balconies. And always remember, there is beauty in chaos.

Les quais

by Klod5

Les quais, tels que nous les connaissons aujourd'hui datent du XIX° siècle, lorsque les digues furent érigées pour proteger la ville des crues du fleuve.
C'est une agréable promenade familliale depuis que la police en a chassé les dealers. The embankments, as us know them today date the XIX° century, when the dams were erected to protect the city of the rises in the water level of the stream.
It is a pleasant domestic walk since the police hunted the drug dealers of it.

Place Saint-Georges

by mikey_e

I don't know how to classify this, as it could go under shopping, siteseeing or nightlife, so I figured that it would be best ot simply classify it as "off the beaten track". In truth, Place Saint-Georges is very much on the beaten track - you will come to it if you decide to walk from the Place du Capitole towards the Cathédrale Saint-Étienne. It is a large, semi-circular open area that, during the morning, is just a quiet bourgeois shopping area, but which comes alive at night with cafés, restaurants and ice cream sellers. It is a good idea to go at least twice, in different parts of the day, to get an appropriate feel for the area. In the morning, you'll be able to see the pretty fountains and window shop (the stores are all fairly high-end) and in the evening you can enjoy a drink or coffee at one of the many outdoor cafés while watching the fashionable people stroll by.

Baroque splendour

by Spincat about Cafe Bibent - go for the surroundings

This is a great place for people watching and for swanning about in glamorous surroundings - even if you only have a cafe creme and a beer, as we did.

Fantastic plasterwork confections, great mirrors, marble and extraordinary chandeliers: Fin de Siecle meets Art Deco is how I'd describe the interior.

You have a great view over Place du Capitole: coffee and beer don't cost an arm and a leg; the waiters are charming.

La Basilique de St. Sernin

by rwlittle

La Basilique de St. Sernin is the largest Romanesque style basilica in Europe. It was built in the 11th and 12th centuries, and was a stop on pilgrammages to Satiago de Compostela (not sure where that is). The belfy (shown in the photo) is octagonal in shape.


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