Rand'Abers 2

Landéda Landéda
  • Type Pedestrian
  • Type Running - Trail
  • Distance 23 Km
  • Duration 5h30
  • Difficulty Medium
track 2

About us

Discover the Pays des Abers coastline from the port of Aber Wrac'h in Landéda.
Following the GR 34 for more than 2/3 of the circuit, you'll discover surprising landscapes, views of the islands and magnificent sandy beaches: Fort Cézon, Dunes de Sainte-Marguerite, Marais du Brouennou, etc.
In the middle of the circuit, you can admire the Aber Benoit, with a superb view of the commune of Saint-Pabu!

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Step 1/5:

The Baie des Anges abbey, ideally situated at the entrance to Aber-Wrac'h, was founded by Cordeliers monks in the early 16th century. Its name derives from the ancient château du bois des Anges, traces of which can be found a few kilometers away. It has been listed as a Monument Historique since 2002, and its current owners have undertaken its renovation and enhancement.
The Abbey of the Angels can be visited by appointment. http://www.abbayedesanges.com

The Abbey of Angels

You'll discover Fort Cézon when you arrive on the Presqu'ile Sainte Marguerite.
The surrounding fortifications were built by Vauban from 1694 and transformed over the centuries - especially under Napoleon III - until the Second World War, when 17 blockhouses were erected.
The site was listed as a Historic Monument in July 2015.
The site can be visited from April to September. Information and registration at the Pays des Abers Tourist Office

Fort Cézon

The Sainte-Marguerite dunes offer an exceptional natural landscape: kilometers of white sand and a dune belt planted with oyats. Here you can enjoy water sports, swimming, walking, lounging and fishing....

Dunes Sainte Marguerite

Formerly a parish and then a commune in its own right, Broënnou was attached to Landéda by royal decree of Louis XVIII in 1822.
Small chapel on the edge of the pathway for a restful stop.

Brouennou chapel

Its name derives from a mistranslation of the Breton "aber-beniguet", meaning "blessed aber". It is 31 km long. The tide flows up the Aber Benoît for around 10 km to the Tariec mill. At the beginning of the 20th century, there were over a hundred mills along its banks. Oyster-farming is a thriving industry here, and the belon des Abers is renowned for its quality.

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