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Adele LootesAdele Lootes -
Jersey specialist - Bourton on the Water,
01608 641983

start quoteJersey is a great destination for walking, cycling and horse riding and it's a little gem for relaxation and rejuvenation. You might say "home from home that is only an hour away"end quote

Resorts in Jersey

Resorts in Jersey

About Jersey

Jersey – a taste of the continent with the familiarity of home! The most southerly of the Channel Islands has one of the best sunshine records in the British Isles, over 350 miles of roads and country lanes with over 20 beaches and coves to explore and spectacular scenery which takes you from sweeping bays in the south to dramatic cliffs in the north.

Whether you are a keen cyclist, or just prefer to see, hear and smell the environment around you, in a way that only pedal power can offer, Jersey is an island made for cycling - small enough to make everywhere accessible, but ‘tall’ enough to provide a challenge for the experienced rider. It boasts a 96 mile network of sign posted cycle routes covering the whole island. The network uses many of the island’s unique ‘Green Lanes'

St Brelade - St Brelade in the south of the Island has a fabulous stretch of golden sands which are perfect for beach games.

Portelet Bay - a short drive from St Aubin takes you to one of Jersey’s most photogenic beaches, Portelet Bay. Sheltered by steep headlands, the only way down to the inviting golden sands is by a five minute walk.

Plemont Bay - a well shielded, wide, golden sand beach, reached by steep steps. Cliffs and rocky headlands provide good shelter.

Greve de Lecq - the north coast’s most popular and busiest family beach. One mile east of Greve de Lecq you will find Devil’s Hole, as good a place as any to get a flavour of the north coast’s stunning scenery.

Rozel Bay - is small and unspoiled, nestled in a cove with a wooded hillside rising behind it. A single street of houses and seaside stalls front the promenade. It is also home to a resident flock of geese who saunter across the rocky beach at low tide.

St Ouen’s Bay - St Ouen’s Bay on the west coast is where you’ll find the rolling waves and due to the mild climate there’s always an opportunity for surfing. At the far end of St Ouen’s stands Corbiere Lighthouse, which is accessible via a causeway at low tide.

St Clement’s Bay - has a vast expanse of beach children will love to explore, as low tide reveals numerous rocks and pools.

St Aubin - on the west side of the bay is the picturesque fishing village of St Aubin where quayside bistros and cosy inns offer tempting fare. St Aubin’s Bay itself is a sweeping crescent of smoothly sloping sandy beach where the waters are calm enough for water-sports.