£443 per person
The average price of hotels and apartments in Lorient varies according to the time of year. To help you plan when to go, we've looked at the hotels available on our site, then worked out the average price per night for the quietest and the busiest months.
Based on a typical 1 week holiday - adding together the cost of flights and accommodation - February is the cheapest month to go to Lorient.
Brittany's fourth largest city, lies on an immense natural harbour protected from the ocean by the Nile de Croix and strategically located at the junction of the rivers Scorff, Steer and Blavet. A functional, rather depressing port today, it was once a key base for French colonialism, and was founded in the mid-seventeenth century for trading operations by the Companied des Indies, an equivalent of the Dutch and English East India Companies. Apart from the name, little else remains to suggest the plundered wealth that once arrived here. During the last war, Lorient was a major target for the Allies, but the Germans held out until the very end and by the time they surrendered in May 1945, the city was almost completely destroyed. The only substantial remains were the U-boat pens, which have subsequently been expanded by the French.
It's an attractive town. There are lots of things to do but but for the persons who like sailing, they will certainly appreciate. There is every year a festival, the interceltic festival, which is well known You can find plenty of restaurants, particuliary with fish meats.
Super cool bay, tons of paths for hiking and running, nice university, tons of friendly people. Really enjoyed the time I spent here.