Paris,France Questions?

Paris,France Questions? Topic: A restaurant review writing
June 25, 2019 / By Arnold
Question: Hi there! Can you please give me any RELIABLE websites you can on Paris,France? Like, sites to see, how much it will cost to go, the best time of year to go, what is the money exchange rate, where should I stay, etc Please anser/and or give websites! Thank you, and I will give best answer! I am writting about planning a trip there, so I want all the info I can get! Thank you!
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Best Answers: Paris,France Questions?

Una Una | 6 days ago
You can access everything you need on one site: Yahoo Travel, Trip Planner. If you just list Paris as the City you are traveling to, it will suggest the most popular sites, all hotels, restaurants, and everything else with drop down menus. You can then select whatever item from each category and it will provide information, web sites, and reviews from people who tried it. Everyting you need is at this one travel aid. Good luck writing your story. I really think this will be a great help and is all you will need.
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Una Originally Answered: Any advice for going to Paris, France?
You should have a great time. In February you should take a raincoat and some shoes that stand up well to water. Not knowing french shouldn't be an issue, I have been many times and know how to say hello, goodbye, excuse me, thanks, count to ten and my special fods or drinks (the au lait) and have gotten along fine. Something you can take that is useful is a small book of pictures of things, so you can point to he pcture to get your point across. You can also get the desk clerk to write out things for you. The metro is easy to use once you get oriented. My advice is to take clothes suitable for about 40˚ weather with rain. On your first day there, your primary goal should be to get over jet lag. try to sleep on the plane, and then when you get to Paris, stay wake the first day to get over jet lag. Walk around the area you're staying, or head to the river and walk along it and stop for a coffee at a sidewalk cafe. Find a nearby bakery. Don't do anything that requires any great thinking. Go by the nearest metro and get a map so you can start figuring out the trains, they are your best way around the city. You can take train into town and then the metro to get to your hotel, but since its your first visit, I'd recommend taking a taxi to your hotel. You'll get to see the city, and you don't have to think much. It may be the scariest car ride you'll ever have. Use your credit card as much as possible, and use it to withdraw cash when you need it, forget traveller's checks. Get a week metro pass and a weeklong museum pass. Then you can get into the sights at the head of the line, and go back to favorite places whenever you want. It s nice to be able to drop intot the Louvre on the nights it is open and just roam, or visit the Van Gogh room at the D'Orsay when ever you like. Must sees; Notre Dame, Ste Chappelle, the Louvre, the D'Orsay, the Eiffel tower (Not included in the museum pass), Sacre Couer, Place St Michel Walk along the Seine. At the Louvre they have amazing paintings, sculpture and antiquities, if you know what you are interested in it can help you plan your visits. Forget seeing it all, its too big. You can get a museum map and schedule of when various areas are open at the main kiosk. Not everything is open everyday. several shorter visits are better than one long one. Other things to see/do : the opera house, window shopping in the fashion district, the Pere Lachaise cemetery, the catacombs (if you're not claustrophobic) , the artists square up in Montmartre, the ferris wheel near the place de concorde, Cluny museum, Pantheon, and numerous churches and cathedrals around the city Other interesting things
Una Originally Answered: Any advice for going to Paris, France?
It's REALLY cold right now, so no tank tops or anything. Try not to bring too much electronics or valuables, considering how many pickpockets there are in France (have had a purse snatched almost every time I've been there). In Paris, the attitude towards foreigners, especially Americans, is remotely racist. When I studied there, they were constantly making racist comments and jokes. Also, I strongly recommend you take an online or real French course before you go, even if you have a dictionary (I have been betrayed by phrase books many a time). It's a beautiful city. I would suggest not bringing TOO many clothes, considering how much amazing stuff is there. The Champs-Elysees is amazing, lots of stores there. And the Grande Arche has a large, very chic mall. There's an architectural wonder almost everywhere you look. The place is brimming with history and dripping with culture. The food is AMAZING. Don't listen to what they say about "escargot". It basically tastes like really squishy garlic. And frog legs taste like very fishy chicken. However, if you're squeamish they'll usually have "poulet roti" (roasted chicken) and "steak frites" (steak with french fries). The food is as amazing as they say. Although you have to eat in moderation! After I came back to America after eight months I couldn't fit into any of my old clothes! Must-sees? Well, if you're going in the winter, DO NOT go up the Eiffel Tower. You'll freeze your buns off. (Been there, done that.) There's the Louvre, which is by no means overrated, and you MUST go there. And of course, Notre-Dame, which is one of the greatest stained-glass masterpieces of all time. And then there's Chatelet, which boasts a very large open market (at least, when it's warm.) and lots of boutiques. Near that is the Centre Pompidou, which holds a large modern art collection and the famous escalators that take you to see the greatest view of the city. If you want to do all the more tourist-y things in one go, do a "Bateau Mouche" tour (Fly Boat). However, keep the weather in mind whenever you choose to do something. Also, if you're an artist, keep the "Montmartre" community in mind. Many artists in France found themselves in this artist's community, where abstract and realistic artists flock and paint side by side. Like many parts of France, this place is swarming with boutiques.... ...and also lots of charlatans. Many a time you WILL be approached by people with little keychains and Chanel knockoff purses. DO NOT BUY THEM. They'll break almost within 24 hours of your purchase, and these people don't have licenses. Hardly ever. Do all you can to avoid Pigalle. It's the Red-Light district and you might get mugged. If you're a girl, don't go out too late at night alone without pepper spray, etc.... In a nutshell, try not to do anything stupid. :) good luck!
Una Originally Answered: Any advice for going to Paris, France?
Some Cultural Etiquette advices.... The French adhere to a strong and homogeneous set of values. They cherish their culture, history, language and cuisine, which is considered an art. The French have been and are today world leaders in fashion, food, wine, art and architecture. They embrace novelty, new ideas and manners with enthusiasm as long as they are elegant. Do not ask for a martini or scotch before dinner -- they are viewed as palate numbing. Before dinner, pernod, kir, champagne, vermouth may be offered. Wine is always served with meals. After dinner, liqueurs are served. Keep your hands on the table at all times during a meal — not in your lap. However, take care to keep your elbows off the table. Fold your salad onto your fork by using your knife. Do not cut your salad with a knife or fork. Never cut bread. Break bread with your fingers. There usually are no bread/butter plates. Put bread on the table next to your dinner plate above your fork. Cut cheese vertically. Do not cut off the point of cheese. Almost all food is cut with a fork and a knife. Never eat fruit whole. Fruit should be peeled and sliced before eating. When finished eating, place knife and fork side by side on the plate at the 5:25 position. Cross your knife and fork across your plate to signify that you would like more food. Do not smoke between courses. Leave wine glass almost full if you don't care for more. Taste everything offered. Leaving food on your plate is impolite. Do not ask for a tour of your host's home, it would be considered impolite. Send a thank-you note or telephone the next day to thank hostess. Dinning in style .... Bon Voyage!

Saranna Saranna
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Saranna Originally Answered: Some help for Paris, France trip?
Hi, 1 - Hotel : as you're staying 10 days on a budget, 2 options : a hostel (I think that this would be a good option considering your age) : the website of tourist office of Paris give a complete list http://en.parisinfo.com/paris-hotels/you... there's an inexpensive one near Bastille http://www.bastillehostel.com/ another one http://www.fiap.asso.fr/ rent a flat : http://www.vacation.lodgis.com/ http://en.parisinfo.com/paris-hotels/furnished-rentals/ Hotels : count at least 70€ per night plus breakfast http://www.cygne-hotel-paris.com/ 2 - Food : Cabal's answer is right. Inexpensive chain of restaurants http://www.chezclement.com/ Chain of Supermarkets in central Paris http://www.monoprix.fr/ In general, there's a day special for lunch that costs cheaper. Count at least 15€ for lunch (without drinks, you can ask for tap water : une carafe d'eau, as we all do in Paris) and a bit more for dinner. 3 - Public transport within Paris : buy a "Passe Navigo Découverte" (no information available in English). 1 Passe valid 1 week, from Monday to Sunday, zones 1 & 2 costs 19,15€ plus 5€ fees to get your card done (bring a ID picture) 1 day pass, "Mobilis" costs 6,40€ To go to Versailles, you'll need a "billet origine destination valid zones 1 to 4, costs 6,50€ return. You have to take the RER C train, direction Versailles Rive Gauche, 35' from the Eiffel tower, get the ticket at any tube station. Transport from the airport http://www.aeroportsdeparis.fr/ADP/en-GB/Passagers/Home/ 4 - Plane tickets : as Cabal said, look on the web ... lastminute, for example. 5 - You need an international credit card, Visa is the most popular in France. Bring your student card to get discounts at museums and monuments. See the website of each place you wish to visit, you'll find all the info and be able to plan your visit. Entrance tickets cost an average of 9€ 6 - You need a student traveller health insurance. In case of emergency, Western Union may be useful to receive money fast. http://www.westernunion.com/
Saranna Originally Answered: Some help for Paris, France trip?
There's no way anyone can answer these questions Plane ticket - From Tombouctou or from Anchorage? Look up a price comparator on the net for the same period, expect to have to pay a bit more in a year time Hotel - same thing, number of days you're staying etc, what this board can help with is if you ask if such and such area is nice after you have researched the hotels Price for city transportation. here is the site for the public transport, buses and underground trains is the fastest, easiest and cheapest http://www.ratp.fr/en/ratp/c_21879/touri... Food. Expensive, count 8 Euros a meal for sandwich and soda, you can have a full meal at cheap restaurants catering to tourists and students for between 12 to 15 Euros Visits. the price of the entrance is found on the net, if you are a student you might be elligible for the student discount, to check on the net as well Emergency money. You need an international credit card, Visa, Master, Amex... If you are nervous about losing it you can put 100 Euros in the safe of your hotel Here is the tourist information site of Paris. you will find plenty of additional information: http://en.parisinfo.com/

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