The Brittany region

Discover the Brittany Region

Welcome to Trégor and ‘les Côtes d’Armor’

Trégor is one of the nine historic provinces of Brittany and covers the north-west of ‘les Cotes d’Armor’ and the north-east of Finistère. Its principal towns are Lannion, Morlaix, Perros-Guirrec, Guingamp and Tréguier. Its magnificent coastline on the Bay of Lannion (between Mont St Michel and la Pointe du Raz), is bordered by the rocky outcrops of the Pink Granite Coast and rugged cliffs.

The campsite is located by the sea in Tredrez-Locquémeau.

There are plenty of things to do in the area :

  • Walks along the GR34 and ‘Voie Romaine’ coastal footpaths
  • Sports including sea-kayaking, sailing, sand-yachting and windsurfing at Plestin les Grèves watersports activity centre.
  • Places of interest to visit such as Rosambo, Kergrist, Tonquédec, the mill at Crech Olen and also numerous chapels, churches and churchyards.
  • A wide range of cultural and leisure activities at very reasonable prices are available at the Cap Armor Centre.

Make the most of your stay in our beautiful area!.


  • Monday: Trégastel
  • Tuesday: Trébeurden
  • Wednesday: Locquirec
  • Thursday: Lannion
  • Friday: Perros-Guirrec
  • Saturday : Morlaix
  • Sunday : Plestin

Where to go

Food specialities

After a busy day of sight-seeing, there is no better way to relax than by visiting one of the many restaurants in the area and tasting local dishes :

  • Seafood platter
    the jewel in the crown of fine Breton food.
  • Moules marinières (mussels steamed in white wine)
  • Scallops, fished locally from October to April
  • Kig ha Farz
    A hearty meat stew with buckwheat dumplings This dish originated in the Léon region of Brittany which lies between Brest and Morlaix.
  • Crêpes
    Breton savoury or sweet crepes are the most well-known food in Brittany.
  • Breton Far
    A classic of Brittany cuisine, eaten plain or with prunes
  • Breton Cake
    Golden, mouth-wateringly delicious, Breton cake is made from top-quality natural ingredients – ‘naughty but nice’!
  • Kouing Amann
    This Breton favourite originated in Douarnenez. Its name means ‘butter cake’ and it is delicious served warm.
  • Cider
    Cider can be sweet, medium or dry and is traditionally drunk with crepes. It is also made into Lambig and Pommeau.
  • Chouchen or Hydromel
    This mead is a sweet, smooth liqueur which is equally good before or after a meal, but is always served very chilled.
  • Breton Beer
    The Breton brewing industry is becoming increasingly well-known for its quality, character beers. The most popular are Coreff, Britt and Lancelot.