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Travel

 

MAPS

Metropolitan France extends from the Mediterranean Sea to the English Channel and the North Sea, and from the Rhine to the Atlantic Ocean. From its shape, it is often referred to in France as l’Hexagone ("The Hexagon").

 

 

Antibes Juan-les-Pins is a town in the Alpes-Maritimes, in southeastern France, on the Côte d'Azur. It is situated between Nice and Cannes, 13 km from Nice Côte d'Azur Airport.

 

 

HOW TO GET TO ANTIBES

Antibes is a large port of call on the French Riviera. It's an important town in the Alpes Maritimes.

Antibes is also an anchor town on the Cote d'Azur in terms of tourism. It is home to the largest pleasure boating marina in Europe, has miles of sandy beaches and the large historical old town provides a unique back drop for any holiday.

Getting to Antibes by airplane

The closest international airport to Antibes is Nice Cote d'Azur. It is France's second busiest airport, after Paris.

There are daily direct flights from North, South and Central Europe as well as North Africa, the Middle East, the United States and Canada. Use Nice Cote d'Azur international airport website to see which airlines fly and to get their contact details.

Shuttle service 

We propose a shuttle service from and to the airport. Please consult MSC2014 shuttle service website for more information about schedule and fare 

Getting to Antibes by train

From most European major cities, the Eurostar or National French train links connect through Paris. From Paris the TGV (high speed train) takes you as far as Nice and from there you will need to catch a local train to Antibes as the TGV is a direct service. There are Taxis in a rank outside the main exit although most places are a short walk away.

From the Italian side, trains from Rome arrive direct into Nice where you can take the local coastal train to Antibes. Trains from Eastern Europe, Milan and Turin connect through Genoa. For information on trains further afield use the contact details in the RG Directory.

Getting to Antibes by road

The road network in most of Western Europe is exceptionally good and in particular people find navigating through France very simple.

The motorways in France are signposted with blue signs. They may also be marked with the word 'Péage' and this means that you are going onto a tolled section of the motorway.

The free national routes or 'RN' roads are marked with green sign posts. The roads are toll free and they often skirt the towns in a series of roundabouts and by-pass sections.See viaMichelin for details.

Getting to Antibes by sea

Home to one of the largest marinas in Europe you might think that getting to Antibes by sea is the way to go but the marina is for pleasure boats and does not have a ferry terminal. The closest ferry terminal on the Southern coast is at Marseilles and has limited routes mostly heading south.