- 7 person maximum
- 1 queen size bed, 1 double bed, 1 single bed, 1 sofa bed
- 2 bedrooms
- 1 bathroom , 1 washroom
Au Pic de l'Aurore
Cosy chalets, fully equipped with fireplace, kitchenette and living room area. Also available a 5 bedrooms house, a 2 bedrooms apartment, a studio and several motel accommodation. Location by the week or the day.
Live the experience of an authentic Perce!
Our proposition: an unforgettable view on Perce and his Rock and a haven of tranquility away from downtown Perce. Cosy chalets, fully equipped with fireplace, kitchenette and living room area. Also available a 5 bedrooms house, a 2 bedrooms apartment, a studio and several motel accommodation. Location by the week or the day. You will have the choice between several activities: boat cruises, kayak, scuba diving or simply a trek through the 45 KM of trails in the area.
Near this cottage
- Body of water: Baie de Percé (1 km)
- Golf course: Fort Prével (35 km)
Percé is a small touristic village on the tip of the Gaspe Peninsula in Quebec. It is 432.41 square km in area and had a population of 3,614 at the 2001 census. It has a strong history of being an important fishing centre for the Mi'kmaq people and later in the 17th century, the area became the most important fishing location on the Gaspé Peninsula for the European settlers when Charles Robin, from Jersey, constructed the infrastructure for a fishing industry. Some of the old buildings related to fishing can still be seen however today the area is mainly a tourist location particularly well known for the attractions of Percé Rock and Bonaventure Island.
Perce Rock is a natural tourist attraction with impressive size, colour and beauty, and can be seen from any of the belvederes in the area including Mount Joli, Mount Sainte-Anne and Pic de l'Aurore. Tourists can walk up to the hole in the rock at low tide.
Bonaventure Island occupies an area of 4.16 square km facing the town of Percé. It is populated by one of the most important gannet colonies in the world and many other species of birds such as puffins, cormorants and murres also use the island as a home and breeding ground.
Rates are available only upon request.
The CITQ is mandated by the Minister of Tourism of Quebec to administer the official classification of seven categories of tourist accommodation establishments. This establishment is visited by the CITQ every 24 months.
The classifier visits the establishment and, using hundreds of strict and objective criteria, rates:
- The quality of physical facilities (bedroom, bathroom, common areas, outside, etc.);
- Its appearance;
- Its cleanliness.
The classifier also looks at:
- Services offered;
- Certain environmental considerations.