Fantastic one bedroom apartment in the heart of town.
2 minute walk from the strain station
5 minute walk from the beach.
Antibes is only a ten minute walk away.
Internet and cable TV.
Fully fitted kitchen and new bathroom fitted.
It is in a quiet residence, would suit couples or families with small children.
Not suitable for party people, I don't want to upset the neighbours;-)
Easy access to every where by train and to the airport.
Lots of grocery shops and of course bakeries for your morning croissants:-)
The beach itself is very close with many restaurants right on the beach. Perfect for that lazy lunch with the perfect view.
This is the perfect apartment for those who want a comfortable environment, be in the centre of town. And, have a train station close by for travelling to different towns along the coast.
You are very near Antibes and the Cap D'Antibes. There are some great little coffee houses there and also some English food shops, for those craving baked beans!
All guests receive handmade soap and a travel candle made by the host herself.
I want you to be happy and comfortable in my home, and come back again!
The apartment is great, it was clean, it had it all. The owner is really helpful. The location is perfect. I'll recomend this to a friend. The only down with the apartment was that it had no AC.
Great service, clean apartment. Beach, train station and everything you will ever need just around the corner.
Me and my parents spent 3 weeks in this apartment and we enjoyed every day of our stay. This is a very charming apartment, very clean and tidy. It has everything you need to enjoy the vacation. The location is great: only 2 minutes from the train station and 5 minutes from the beach. It has also lots of caf
es, restaurants and a big supermarket nearby. We enjoyed having breakfasts and diners on the lovely balcony. Overall, this is a great value for money. I would definitely want to come back here and would recommend to my friends! Thanks Heather for everything
Great little apartment in the centre of town. Clean, great location and it has everything you need.
Will book again for next year.
Appartement situé en plein centre ville donc aucun besoin de la voiture pour se déplacer. Commerces d alimentation au bout de la rue.
Plage à 10 minutes à pied.
De très bons restaurants notamment en bord de plage.
Seul bémol concernant le parking sécurisé où il est très difficile voire impossible d entrer le véhicule. Trop étroit.
Juan-les-Pins is a town in the commune of Antibes, in the Alpes-Maritimes, in south-eastern France, on the Côte d'Azur. It is situated between Nice and Cannes, 13 km from Nice Côte d'Azur Airport.
It is a major holiday destination popular with the international jet-set, with casino, nightclubs and beaches, which are made of fine grained sand, and are not straight, but instead are cut with small inlets.
Situated west of the town of Antibes on the western slope of the ridge, halfway to the old fishery village of Golfe-Juan (where Napoleon landed in 1815), it had been an area with lots of stone pine trees (pins in French), where the inhabitants of Antibes used to go for a promenade, for a picnic in the shadow of the stone pine trees or to collect tree branches and cones for their stoves.
The village was given the name Juan-les-Pins on 12 March 1882. The spelling Juan, used instead of the customary French spelling, Jean, derives from the local Occitan dialect. Other names discussed for the town include Héliopolis, Antibes-les-Pins and Albany-les-Pins (after the Duke of Albany, the son of Queen Victoria).
The following year, 1883, it was decided to build a railway station in Juan-les-Pins on the Paris-Lyon-Méditerranée (PLM) line that had been there since 1863.
Jazz à Juan
Peter Sarstedt famously mentions Juan-les-Pins in his 1969 UK number one hit, 'Where Do You Go To (My Lovely)'; a portrait of a girl who becomes a member of the Euro jet-set. The song mentions that the girl spends her summer vacations in Juan-les-Pins. The song was featured in Wes Anderson's, 'Darjeeling Limited'.
'Golfe Juan' is the name of a pointillist painting done by Paul Signac, a French neo-impressionist in 1896.
Juan-les-Pins is prominent in Sartre's The Reprieve, the second volume of his Roads to Freedom trilogy.
The area is also the home of Lanny Budd, the protagonist in 11 Upton Sinclair novels.
In Charles Jackson's novel The Lost Weekend, the main character, Don Birnam, mentions a holiday in Juan-les-Pins.
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