Our guide explained the purpose of these bunkers and how they were used up and down the coast of Normandy.
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These are the actual German Bunkers that fired upon the D-Day landing. One is really damaged and others are more intact. Amazing to see these up close and to be able to go into them.
There are 5 former concrete bunkers above the cliff at this location with cannons aimed towards the English Channel. Not a lot of information about whether or not they were used to defend the coast on D Day or not but they are very interesting...More
We like this place, lots of memory, young and old this place is good and nice to visit. Enjoyfull to look around. Smoll cantine to drink.
Highly recommend this place to visit. A well preserved battery with views over the channel. You can see why it was so important for the allied forces to immobilise. I took a walk to the end of the road where there is a footpath leading...More
Visiting here you get a real feel for the conflict of 6 June 1944. One of the bunkers took direct hits from battleships at sea and is ruined, the others have varying degrees of damage. It is not difficult to empathise with those caught up...More
Well preserved and accessible. Like many of these D-Day attractions, a little reading or research beforehand makes the whole experience more understandable. Wear good walking shoes as this is quite an extensive site.
The German gun battery (Czeck/Skoda made 152mm guns) consists of 4 concrete casemates. They are incredibly well preserved and if you go into the one on the extreme left you will see boot marks and shell marks in the concrete from when they fired on...More
This place is open and easily accessible for all, though getting into the guns emplacements isn't possible for those with mobility problems. In addition to the actual gun batteries, do take the path down towards the cliff edge (path runs from fourth and last gun)...More