February 13, 2016 – Report HD TV Quiberon 24/7 – Storm on Quiberon, the sea is washing machine, it brews with force was such that the salt turns into foam that can be found on the rating but also roads along the Wild Coast.
Report HD – TV Quiberon 24/7 WORLD – November 16, 2015 – Minute’s silence for Paris victims in Quiberon peninsula.
The carnage of the Paris attacks on Friday night cut down journalists, lawyers, students, parents of small children – people from all walks of life from more than a dozen countries around the world. At least 129 people killed by jihadist gunmen in the French capital
Report HD – Marseille Bretagne Télé – October 22, 2015 – The winds of change are blowing, and new boats are being developed as a result. Naval architects and skippers are buzzing with excitement. Multihulls and foils are the new watchwords. The goal is simple: to go faster, more efficiently.
The speed and responsiveness of these boats is reinventing competitive sailing—to the delight of spectators, who will be treated to exhilarating races that will no doubt deliver unexpected surprises.
The GC32, a 32-foot catamaran (just under 10 meters), is able to “go airborne” at wind speeds of 8 knots (Force 2). Maneuvering this boat is a very technical and physical affair, requiring greater focus and organization on the part of the crew. GC32 competitions are action-packed!
Report HD – TV Quiberon WORLD – October 28, 2015 – The wild coast Quiberon Peninsula is the perfect place for getting back to nature via a bracing walk. On the way you’ll pass hidden caves, arches and coves – but swimming is strictly forbidden due to the rough sea. The area is rich in flora and fauna, with a mix of dunes and heathland. As well as spectacular views over the coast and Belle-Île, Brittany’s largest island, you’ll encounter the remains of a Roman fish farm and a Bronze Age fort plus plenty of swooping seabirds.
Report HD – Bretagne Télé – September 16, 2015 – Ploumanac’h is a village in the commune of Perros-Guirec. The Pink Granite Coast, so-called because of the colour of its rocks, is one of the most beautiful stretches of Brittany’s coastline. The area is renowned for its unusual rock formations, the best of which can be found on the coastal path between Perros-Guirec and the port of Ploumanac’h.
Report HD – Bretagne Télé – September 16, 2015 – Gourin called “capital of the Black Mountains,” this is the highest village of Morbihan. History Gourin is also distinguished by another feature: the emigration of a portion of its population to America. Difficult economic conditions have prompted the Britons to seek work across the Atlantic from the late 19th century. This phenomenon lasted until 1965. Standing in center city, the Statue of Liberty visible in the summer can still be seen.
Report HD – Bretagne Télé – September 16, 2015 – Val André Beach ( Brittany ) is a 2,5km,long fine-sand beach behind a pedestrian sea wall, overlooked by early 20th century seaside villas.
Well-positioned and protected from the prevailing winds, the beach is safe for children and is supervised in the high season. The port at Piégu the port at Piégu provides a seasonal boat landing with 120 moorings and parking for dinghies. The port at Dahouët is a charming port which at one time prepared ships for deep-sea fishing off the coasts of Newfoundland and Iceland. Today Dahouët is mostly used as a marina with the Salines dock and its 329 pontoon moorings.
Report HD – Bretagne Télé – September 16, 2015 – Morlaix is on the northern coast of Brittany, to the south of Roscoff and a few kilometres inland at the southern end of Morlaix Bay. There is a great deal of interest to discover in this Brittany town, with an attractive port area and a quite extensive historical centre with lots of interesting buildings.
Report HD – Bretagne Télé – September 9, 2015 – The Kerzerho alignments of Erdeven. he most important Breton megalithic site after Carnac. The Kerzerho alignments appear to have a fairly similar layout to the Carnac alignments, with around ten rows of standing stones, the starting point of which (at the western end) could have been a megalithic enclosure. The rows, which today comprise some 190 standing stones, extend eastwards. Plans from the nineteenth century appear to show that they stretched as far as the arrangements of menhirs at Coet er Blei, 2km to the east. These sets would have formed a most imposing site, with a few thousand menhirs winding through the countryside, as indicated by Félix Gaillard in 1884. 80m north of the western extremity of the alignments there is a perpendicular row of standing stones, running roughly north-south. This includes a number of very large menhirs, some of which were re-erected by Félix Gaillard in the late nineteenth century.