19 Best Weekend Trips from Paris

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With so many weekend trips from Paris, it can be hard to choose where to go. Luckily, there are many places you can get to from Paris within just a few hours.

From Luxembourg to Belgium and even places all around France, this post will introduce you to those Paris weekend trips so you can make the most of your holiday. Plus, there’s truly something for everyone with how eclectic this post is!

Keep reading to learn all about the best weekend trips from Paris.

Lyon, France

close up of a man riding a horse statue

Lyon is one of the best weekend trips from Paris. It only takes a couple of hours to reach the heart of France’s second biggest city on the comfortable high-speed train.

Lyon has beautiful streets and stunning monuments in the inner-city, a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

The walk from the train station to the old town is lovely. Place Bellecour, the Bonaparte bridge, and the Cathedral Saint-Jean should not be missed.

You can view the beautiful Fourviere basilica on its hill from almost anywhere. To reach it, take the funicular from the 1850s. The building is stunning, and you’ll also find some of the city’s best views there.

To see the city from a different point of view and take a break from walking, you can hop on a small boat on one of the two big rivers crossing Lyon (Rhône and Saône).

Lyon is reputed for being the world’s capital of gastronomy. You’ll find many small restaurants, Les Bouchons, to try local specialties (not recommended for vegetarians) and some of France’s best fine dining restaurants.

A visit to Lyon is also an opportunity to experience the famous French wine regions. Lyon is sort of surrounded by wine regions. The first wineries are only 10km from the city, in the Coteaux du Lyonnais. Further in the south, you’ll find the famous Côte-du-Rhône and the reputed Beaujolais in the north. 

Traveled by Eloise from MyFavouriteEscapes.com

Amiens

cherry blossoms by a cathedral

Amiens is a city located about 120 kilometers to the north of Paris.

The city is known for its grand cathedral and its charming roads and colorful neighborhoods. The cathedral is the largest one in France and is a marvel in itself. One can visit it and enjoy the tall light beams of this wonderful structure built during the medieval ages.

The city is also known for the hortillonnage, the floating gardens. Water canals and little garden island patches can be visited with a guide on a boat.

Jules Verne, the renowned author called Amiens his home, and one can visit the Jules Verne Museum as well. Visit the Belfray, a former prison and UNESCO World Heritage Site, or go up the Tour Perret to view the city from the top.

Get amazed by the local selection of foods in the Halle au Frais or go on a shopping spree in the rue de Noyon in the city center. There are so many more things to do in Amiens! Amiens is a beautiful city any time of the year, especially in spring with the cherry blossoms in the local gardens and parks with the cathedral as a backdrop.

You can get to Amiens from Paris by car or train. A direct connection from Paris to Amiens takes you within 1 1/2 hours to Amiens by train. The freeway is straightforward from Paris to Amiens, and a one-way trip will cost you about €15.

Traveled by Paul D’Souza from Paulmarina

Aix-en-Provence

view of buildings from the top

Aix-en-Provence is one of the great weekend trips from Paris. Aix is located in the southern French region of Provence and was once its capital.

The easiest and fastest way is to take the three-hour train ride on the TGV, France’s bullet train. From the train station, you can easily take a shuttle into town. The shuttle (line 40) runs roughly every half hour and brings you right into the historical centre of town.

Aix-en-Provence has been playfully dubbed the 21st arrondissement of Paris. Why? Because the fast TGV train has allowed sun-seeking Parisians to make Aix their quick escape from their busy professional lives. And Aix does feel like a small walkable neighbourhood in Paris but with a south-of-France flair. 

Everything you imagine France to be, you can find it in Aix-en-Provence. If you are after culture, Aix is a cultural mecca of Provence. Not a day goes by in Aix without a concert, a street festival, a theatre play, or a new exhibition at one of its museums. 

If it’s cute markets you are after, there are daily street markets in Aix-en-Provence: farmer markets, gift markets, antique and flower markets. Different streets host different markets on different days, but there is one happening daily somewhere in town, even on Sundays.

Aix-en-Provence also abounds with elegant boutiques for those who love shopping. And many amazing restaurants and cafes line the beautiful streets of this historic town founded by the ancient Romans over two millennia ago. 

Whether you are a history buff, a shopping addict, a people-watching aficionado, hungry for culture, or just a lover of cute French towns, Aix-en-Provence makes an ideal weekend trip from Paris.

Traveled by Bea from Pack Your Bags

Luxembourg City, Luxembourg

large bridge surrounded by trees

Luxembourg City is an ideal weekend getaway from Paris. Roughly 4.5 hours from Paris by either car or train, the capital city of one of Europe’s smallest countries is a fascinating place to visit. 

The city, which was originally a fortress surrounded by deep ravines, is divided into two levels. The upper level, or new city, and the lower level, or Old Town.

Exploring the Old Town area is one of the best things to do in Luxembourg City.  The area is a designated UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Located just 10 minutes away from the main train station, this well-preserved area on the banks of the Alzette River is known for its picturesque appeal during the day and a vibrant nightlife after the sun sets. You can also take a tour inside the original fortress walls that the upper level of the city is built on.

On the upper level, visit Luxembourg’s lovely Notre Dame Cathedral and the crypt below it, where the former Grand Dukes and Duchesses are entombed. Then, enjoy the atmosphere of Place d’Armes, the city’s central square in the heart of the pedestrian zone.

The square is lined with restaurants and shops and hosts a Christmas market during the holiday season. This is a great place to have lunch or dinner or even stay in one of the nearby central hotels.

Getting around Luxembourg City, one of the best weekend trips from Paris, is easy. All public transportation is free in Luxembourg City, and the city center itself is compact and convenient to explore on foot.

Traveled by Melissa from Parenthood and Passports

Rouen

classic french buildings

Paris is a rich and amazing city you can discover in one day, and weekend trips can be a great way to explore other parts of France. The Normandy region is especially beautiful, with its capital Rouen lying just a short distance away!

The famous French writer Victor Hugo nicknames it the “city of a hundred bell towers”, and strolling through its historical streets, you will witness astounding Gothic churches, Renaissance architecture, charming half-timbered houses, and lush gardens.

It was actually the biggest city after Paris during the Middle Ages and is known for being the place where Joan of Arc was burned in 1431.

In addition to all the beautiful monuments and buildings, fans of the TV show Friends should stop by Social Perk, a cafe inspired by the hits sitcom!

In the afternoon, strolling through one of the gardens in Rouen can be relaxing too—Jardin des Plantes de Rouen is especially remarkable with plant species from five continents around the world.

The cheapest way to get to Rouen from Paris is by bus, which takes around 1.5 hours, or you can take the train in 1 hour 22 minutes. Alternatively, driving is great as the roads can be quite scenic and it allows you to stop in other towns while passing through.

In terms of accommodation, there’s a wide range of options from budget-friendly Airbnb rooms to luxury hotels. Each of them offers a different experience of the city, or you can even opt to stay on the outskirts to enjoy the fresher air and tranquil countryside atmosphere.

Traveled by Bradley from Dream Big Travel Far

Colmar

peaceful river going through a pretty french town

Colmar is a beautiful city in the northeast of France, belonging to the Grand Est Region.

Colmar was founded in the 9th century as a marketplace between Eastern and Western Francia. The city was at the intersection of several important trade routes. And caused Colmar to grow into one of France’s oldest and most important medieval cities.

But today Colmar is one of France’s best places to visit in Europe. With a stunning old town that features perfect medieval and Baroque architecture. Colmar also has an impressive cathedral with colorful stained glass windows. The town consists mainly of old houses with slate roofs.

Walking around the perfectly preserved old town is where most tourists spend their time. It boasts many iconic buildings, including the Saint-Martin Church which was built in the 13th century.

The old town also has narrow streets that are perfect for strolling around and taking photos. While walking around, stop by one of the many museums or galleries in this area.

There are beautiful canals throughout the city, and there are many boat tours that let you see the city from the water. This led to Colmar being called the Venice of France.

Colmar has many attractions that are worth visiting. Including the Cathedrale St Etienne, Musee d’Unterlinden, Musee Bartholdi and the Haut Koenigsbourg Castle. You can also visit the Colmar market to try the local foods and wine.

And last, but not least, is the food. This small city has a handful of Michelin Star Restaurants. And most of them are insanely cheap compared to other Michelin Star Restaurants in Europe. You can get a 3-course meal starting at as little as 40 euros.

Just a few hours outside Paris, the easiest way to reach this great weekend trip is by train. You can also get to Colmar via car, but it takes a lot longer.

Traveled by Stephen from A Backpackers Tale

Marseille

aerial view of boats on the water by a town

Marseille is a port city in southern France located in Provence-Alpes-Côte d’Azur. It’s the third largest city in the country.

The distance between Paris and Marseille is 773 km which can be covered by TGV trains leaving from Paris Gare de Lyon station. The train journey is three and a half hours. You can also cover this distance in a car. A road trip to Marseille takes seven hours and thirty minutes.

Marseille is a picturesque city with the sun shining bright at all times and the Gulf of Lion locates it. The perfect mixture of nature, culture, and history has led to the boost of tourism here. Vieux-Port, or the Old Port, is the main part of the city. It was traditionally used as a trading point.

This place is now revamped for tourists and locals with a variety of exciting cafes and restaurants serving fresh seafood and other French delicacies.

Visit the medieval church Basilique Notre-Dame-de-la-Garde beside the port and witness the beautiful Romano-Byzantine architecture.

There are a number of museums such as the Musée des Civilisations de l’Europe et de la Méditerranée and the Villa Méditerranée. These museums show the history of the place and its cultural significance.

Explore the Mediterranean Sea on a cruise while enjoying exquisite French wine. Spend your evenings by simply taking a stroll around the streets surrounded by aesthetically pleasing 16th-century buildings.

A trip to Marseille lets you experience the classic French charm amid nature. Even though Marseille is a popular summer destination, its pleasant coastal climate makes it tourist friendly throughout the year.

Traveled by Ruma from The Holiday Story

Strasbourg

close up of an old cathedral

Strasbourg, located in the heart of Alsace and on the Franco-German border, makes a wonderful weekend trip from Paris.

The distance from Paris may seem daunting, but with the high-speed, direct trains you can be stepping into Strasbourg in less than two hours! 

A quick tip: The further ahead you book the more you will save on this train trip, up to nearly €100.

The historic center of Strasbourg, the Grand-Île, was the first entire city center to be designated a UNESCO World Heritage site.  The preservation of medieval architecture and the layout of the streets both contribute to the honor. 

Within the Grand-Île be sure to see the Gothic Cathedral, which is still the 4th tallest church in the world.  There is also Maison Kammerzell, not only one of the best-preserved medieval buildings today but still a functional hotel and restaurant! 

The Neustadt area of Strasbourg earned its spot on the UNESCO World Heritage list nearly 30 years after the adjacent Grand-Île.  The clear city planning and wide boulevard are a harmonious counterpoint to the medieval center.  In the Neustadt visit the botanical garden, Art Nouveau buildings, and the Place de la République.

Beyond these things to do in Strasbourg, there are also beautiful parks, several excellent museums, an outdoor sculpture museum, a zoo, and some of the most postcard-perfect views to be had. 

All of this is in the heart of Alsace, known for its castles and wine route.  So don’t hesitate to take one of the many wine tours during your visit, too.

Traveled by Megan from Wandertoes

Nancy

historic place with people walking

One of the lesser-known weekend trips from Paris is to the eastern city of Nancy. It’s a little long by car – a four-hour drive or so – but under two hours by train from the Gare de l’Est in Paris.

The fact that it isn’t on everyone’s radar is surprising, given all that it has to offer, from art to history to glorious UNESCO sites.

Nancy is the home of the famed Ecole de Nancy school of Art Nouveau, that exquisite art and design form that burst into the latter part of the 19th century like a bolt of lightning, lasting only a few decades into the 20th century.

Nancy is the heart of this style in France, and it’s difficult to turn without seeing some sort of Art Nouveau in this city. Possibly the most outstanding example is the Villa Majorelle, once the home of furniture designer Louis Majorelle, kept largely intact, furniture, stained glass and all.

The other striking example of Art Nouveau is the Museum of the Ecole de Nancy, also a former house left much as it was more than a century ago. 

Nancy is also known for having a gigantic pedestrian square which the French elected their favorite monument in 2021: the Place Stanislas. The giant space is part of a trio of squares – the other two are the adjacent Place de l’Alliance and Place de la Carrière – that are on UNESCO’s World Heritage List. 

Place Stanislas is unusual for a number of reasons – it is named after King Stanislas of Poland, father-in-law of Louis XV. He eventually became the Duke of Lorraine when that region was returned to France and the duke and ex-king, Stanislas, “reigned” over his city with benevolence and enlightenment, enlarging and embellishing it, turning Nancy into a city much loved by its citizens – then and now.

Traveled by Leyla from Offbeat France

London

bridge in london

London is just a hop, skip, and a jump from Paris and makes the perfect place for an easy weekend getaway thanks to the high-speed trains that run between both cities. The train ride takes about two hours and will take you directly from Gare du Nord to St. Pancras station.

The direct train runs approximately 30 times a day and costs anywhere between $60-$150 depending on how far in advance you book and what time you are traveling.

London has something for everyone. 

Spend a relaxing weekend meandering through world-renown museums such as the Victoria and Albert Museum or the Natural History Museum. Or, enjoy a Prix fix theatre dinner at Da Paolo Restaurant before you see a show in the West End. 

If it’s your first time visiting, you’ll want to hit some of the major tourist spots like Westminster Abbey, the Tower of London, or Buckingham Palace to see the changing of the guard. Both Westminster and the Tower of London allow entry and tours with a ticket, so be sure to grab those early!

For a bustling taste of the city as a local, pop into my favorite place, Borough Market. This local market is packed with artisans and food from every culture you can imagine. In local fashion, the best fish and chips in London are located here at Fish!, and it definitely lives up to the hype! 

Traveled by Taylor from Traverse with Taylor

Reims

view of rolling hills and a french cathedral

If you are looking for a great weekend trip from Paris (or even a day trip), Reims is one of the best places to go, especially if you enjoy a good glass of Champagne. 

The best way to get to Reims from Paris is by train. There are many daily trains, but try to get on the TGV. It will only take you 40 minutes to reach Reims. It departs from Paris Gare de l’Est. Once in Reims, you can walk to most places and take the tramway.

Reims is in the heart of the Champagne region, and there are many vineyards and châteaux to visit. But the city is also beautiful, has lots of architectural charms and can even be fun with kids.

You’ll want to start your day by visiting the city center. The best way to explore is by walking and using the tramway network. Reims is home to a few UNESCO World Heritage sites such as:

  • Cathedral of Notre Dame and Palace of Tau
  • Abbey of Saint-Rémi
  • Saint-Nicaise Hill and the Champagne Hillsides

After exploring the city center and learning all about the Kings’ Coronation, it’s time for some Champagne testing.

Mumm, Veuve Clicquot, Moet & Chandon

They are all located in the Champagne region and opened to the public. But the following 4 châteaux are all located within walking distance to each other and easy to reach from the city center:

  • Champagne Pommery Reims
  • Champagne Taittinger Reims
  • Champagne Vranken at the Villa Demoiselle
  • Champagne G.H. Martel & C°

Some places are open to the public without reservation, but some require booking in advance. To make sure you have a great time and can visit all the châteaux you want, it’s recommended to book in advance and create your own Champagne tasting itinerary. Allow enough time between the tests to really relax and enjoy the champagnes and locations.

Traveled by Emilie from Love Life Abroad

Amsterdam

calm park with people relaxing

Amsterdam is one of the best weekend trips from Paris if you want to experience a new city and culture. The capital city of the Netherlands is a beautiful and bustling city with something to offer for any type of traveler.

The historical center and the canals of Amsterdam have been listed by UNESCO as world heritage for their authenticity and outstanding universal value. For visitors, it’s not even the historical importance of the canals but the mere beauty of it that makes them fall in love with Amsterdam.

The high number of world-class museums such as the Rijksmuseum and Anne Frank House is another reason to visit Amsterdam. People who love a good party will not be disappointed in Amsterdam with bars and festivals all over town. And the Dutch chilled attitude towards nudity in the Red Light District and towards the use of drugs is something that often attracts young visitors to the city.

Though don’t let this put you off if you don’t share that attitude. There is more to Amsterdam than drugs. And the best way to explore everything the city has to offer is the local way, by bike.

It’s only a six-hour drive from Paris. Unfortunately, parking and driving in Amsterdam (like most capital cities) is a nightmare. The best way to get to Amsterdam from Paris would be to take the high-speed train that stops right in the city center and only takes about three and a half hours.

Traveled by Lara Hartog from The Best Travel Gifts

Avignon

old french town under a blue sky

Avignon is located in the heart of Provence and is surrounded by rivers, vineyards, and charming towns. Only 2 hours and 40 minutes from Paris by train, it is the perfect city in Southern France for a weekend getaway.

Avignon can be explored in a day, even if you take it slow, and all of the sites are within walking distance of each other. 

 Avignon is most famous for its Palais des Papes, a palace that was once the papal residence back in the 14th century. You can visit the interior with the assistance of a “histopad”, a digital tablet that shows you how all of the rooms were decorated during the height of its time. 

Another must-see is the Pont d’Avignon, the broken bridge that sits atop the Rhône river. Destroyed by a flood, the bridge was never rebuilt and is now a great place to go for a view of the city. 

The rest of your time in Avignon is best spent wandering the streets, shopping in the local stores, and trying Provencal cuisine. 

If you still have time on your weekend trip from Paris, go on a day trip to one of the many nearby sites or towns. One of the most unique sites to visit is the Pont du Gard, an ancient Roman aqueduct that is only 30 minutes by car or bus from Avignon. 

Traveled by Jenoa from One Year Around the World

Saint Malo

historic fort on the beach

If you’re looking for a quick weekend getaway from Paris, look no further than Saint Malo on the Brittany coast. This charming seaside town is the perfect place to relax and soak up some sun.

With its beautiful beaches and stunning coastal views, Saint Malo is a great place to escape the hustle and bustle of the city of light. Many Parisians do exactly the same for their weekends and short holiday weekends!

This charming French city is located just 3 hours away by train or 4 hours by car and is a popular spot for a relaxing weekend by the sea. Saint Malo has everything you need including beautiful beaches, delicious seafood, and plenty of activities to keep you busy.

And if you’re looking for some culture, the town is home to many historical sites and museums.

You can walk along the ramparts in the old town that offer great panoramic views of the sea, the Grand Bé island, and Fort National. Take a guided tour on the beach when the tide is out, or do a sailboat tour in the bay and learn about its pirate history.  In town, you can walk along the coast through the gorgeous Belle Époque villas in the Paramé neighborhood.

The food is fantastic! Besides a wide variety of seafood, fantastic crepes (there is even a creperie school that people from all over France attend to learn how to make crepes) and Saint Malo is the home of the famous Bordier butter that chefs all over the world buy for their Michelin-starred meals. You can visit their store and buy some for yourself! 

Traveled by Andi Fisher from Misadventures with Andi

Normandy, France

giant castle on top of a hill

Normandy is located around 125 miles west of Paris and is one of the great weekend trips from Paris! Not only are there more than enough activities to fill a weekend in Normandy, France, but this area also holds a great deal of historical importance.

One of the most profound experiences here for both travelers and history buffs alike is a visit to the infamous D-Day beaches, i.e. Utah, Omaha, Gold, Juno, and Sword beaches, as well as other key battle sites like Pointe du Hoc, Pegasus Bridge and Arromanches.

The Normandy American Cemetery and Memorial, which was the first American cemetery on European soil, is also open to the public. Nearly 9,400 servicemen and women who fought during the D-Day landings were laid to rest here, and the memorial pays tribute by displaying the maps and details of the military operations that took place here.

Another must-visit spot in Normandy is the UNESCO World Heritage Site, Mont Saint-Michel; in fact, it’s the most visited historical site in France outside of Paris with more than 3 million visitors each year.

For years, starting in the early 8th century, this tidal island served as a Christian pilgrimage site, and a stunning abbey was built atop the island. Buildings that were added throughout the Middle Ages line the steep village street and have since been transformed into museums, restaurants, hotels, and shops to accommodate tourists.

There are several ways to get from Paris to Normandy, but taking a train is probably the easiest. The quickest route, from Gare Saint-Lazare to Caen, takes about an hour and forty-five minutes. A guided tour from Paris to Normandy and driving are also great options.

Traveled by Sara at Travel A-Broads

Lille

colorful french buildings by a park

Lille (also known as Rijsel) is located about 230 kilometers north of Paris. You can travel there by car (2.5 hours one way), but the fastest way to reach Lille from Paris is by train. The TGV will take you there in 1 hour and 15 minutes. 

Lille is a great destination for a weekend trip to Paris and suitable to visit all year round. Make sure to visit some of the amazing parks in Spring and Summer. You’ll definitely like Parc de la Citadelle, which has a seventeenth-century citadel, and Jardin des Géants. The last one is very interesting since it has many works of art. 

You can also explore during rainy days and in Winter time because there are many interesting museums. Make sure to check out the Musée des Beaux-Arts, they say it has the second largest art collection in France after the Louvre. In addition, there’s also Musée La Piscine in Roubaix, a suburb of Lille. Here you can view statues and installations in the awesome art deco building which used to be a swimming pool. 

One of the highlights of a weekend in Lille is visiting the historic city center called Vieux Lille, which is a great place to stroll around. Make sure to climb the clock tower of the Town Hall, from here you’ll have a great view of the city. And when you’re done sightseeing, Lille has many awesome restaurants that serve delicious food. 

Traveled by Jacoba from Opreis Met Co

Brussels

grand gold trimmed buildings by a square

Brussels is a perfect destination for a weekend getaway from Paris. With its easy accessibility by Thalys train, you will get there in only 1 hour and 22 minutes.

If you only have two days to explore the city, be sure not to miss La Grand Place with its famous baroque and neo-gothic buildings and the cute “Manneke Pis” statue, which can be found not far from each other in the city center.

Fancy cute and authentic neighborhoods? Navigate your way through the Marollen with its famous daily flea market at Place du Jeu de Balle and dozens of antique shops. If you enjoyed visiting the iconic Eiffeltower in Paris, take the metro to de Heizel to be awed by the marvelous Atomium.

When you think of Brussels and Belgium in general, you will probably want to try some chocolate and beer. For the best chocolates in town head to Neuhaus and for a broad selection of Belgian beers, be sure to check out Café De Monk, de Roskam, or Café Le Coq.

Foodies won’t be disappointed either. Grab some traditional Belgium food at Au Vieux Spijtigen Duivel or La fin de Siècle or try one of the many excellent vegan restaurants in Brussels. A good and eco-friendly place to stay, with a great location next to La Grand Place, is Hotel Agora.

Traveled by Annelies from Travelers and Dreamers

Antwerp

green statue in front of historic buildings

Antwerp is a very charming city, ideal to spend a couple of days there. Known for its worldwide ambassador, Rubens, and for its greatness during the Renaissance, the city has many treasures.

The Plantin-Moretus Museum houses the two oldest presses in existence, a library with works of incalculable value, an old book store, and historical archives. It is the only museum in the world that is part of the World Heritage Site.

85% of the world’s rough diamonds pass through Antwerp, so it can be considered the diamond capital of the world. In fact, this has been a very present business in the city since the fifteenth century. 

Next to the central station, you can find the Diamond district, with more than 1,500 jewels in just one square kilometer.  With so much competition you can find “good” prices.  

Among the many fun activities in Antwerp is sampling as many types of Belgium beer as you can. A good place to drink beer in Antwerp is Paters Vaetje, a locals’ favorite. Or you can visit the Antwerp City Brewery to learn how this drink is made and try 3 different beers at the end of the tour.

From Paris, the fastest way to get to Antwerp is by train. In just 2 hours, you will arrive at the Central Train Station, a wonderful building worthy of being a palace. In fact, it has been named one of the most beautiful stations in the world by several international publications.

Traveled by Laura of Travelers Universe

Disneyland Paris

Pink and blue castle in disney

Whether you are heading to Paris with kids, with your partner, or with a group of friends, Disneyland Paris is such a fun weekend getaway! It’s easy to catch the train, book a shuttle bus, or take a taxi to Disneyland Paris from anywhere in the city.

The train station is next to the park entrance and just steps away from hotels. There are several Disneyland hotels, including Disney Newport Bay, the largest hotel in Paris.

There are actually two parks there: Disneyland Park and Walt Disney Studios. While there are a lot of classic Disney rides, such as Dumbo the Flying Elephant and “it’s a small world”, there are also lots of rides not found at Disneyland California or Walt Disney World.

A few attractions unique to Disneyland Paris include Alice’s Curious Labyrinth, Cars Quatre Roues Rallye, Cars ROAD TRIP, Crush’s Coaster, and RC Racer.

Since it’s in Paris, it makes sense that there’s a whole area dedicated to Ratatouille, including a restaurant and an immersive ride.

Also, the Avengers Campus opened in the Summer of 2022. Disneyland Paris is smaller than Disneyland California, so it’s easy to do both parks on a weekend.

If you have a long list of rides on your bucket list, it’s worth investing in a Premier Pass that gets you to the front of the line on many attractions in both parks. If you’re planning a trip to Paris and love all things Disney, you won’t want to miss Disneyland Paris!

Traveled by Marcie from Marcie in Mommyland

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