1. Breakfasts which will be served to you every morning from 8:30 am to 10:00 am depending on the season, in the winter garden by the fire or in the interior garden. You will appreciate the different breads and croissants, real orange juice, seasonal fruits, delicious homemade jams, yogurt, cheese, local ham and egg.

2. A relaxing reading of a novel from the house library, in winter in front of a fire crackling with an outbreak, in summer in the shade of the trees in the garden.

3. The moment of relaxation in the infinity spa or the swimming pool after a day of sightseeing.

4. An aperitif or a picnic with a view of the valley and the castle of Roy from the arbor in the garden

5. The leisure of strolling in the flowery alleys of the medieval country house of Domme.

6. The pleasure of going on foot to dine in one of the many restaurants in the fortified town of Domme.

7. The hiking trails starting from the village for a bucolic walk.

8. The natural beaches of the Dordogne river inviting for a refreshing swim.

9. The canoe trip down the Dordogne offering a breathtaking view of the villages and castles from Montfort to Beynac.

10. The discovery of Périgord Noir, a region rich in many prehistoric sites: Lascaux cave, Fon de Gaume, historical: Sarlat, Beynac, Castelnaud and natural: La Roque-Gageac, La Roque Saint-Christophe. We advise you to plan your visit to Lascaux IV.

And also Henry Miller:

In 1939 Henry Miller wrote at the beginning of his novel "The Colossus of Maroussi" "on Domme and the Dordogne:

" Stroke of genius, on my part, this idea of exploring the Dordogne region, before plunging into the thousand-year-old illumination of the Greek world. Just the glance at the black and mysterious river, from the top of the magnificent cliff standing at the edge of Domme, is enough to fill you with a feeling of undying gratitude ... It is the land of enchantment jealously marked by the poets and whom only they have the right to claim as theirs. Which comes closest to paradise, while waiting for Greece. The paradise of the French, let's say: just to make a concession. A de facto paradise whose reputation goes back thousands and thousands of years.Nothing will prevent me from believing that, if the Cro-Magnon man settled here, it is because he was extremely intelligent and that the sense of beauty was very developed in him. Nothing will prevent me from believing that in him the religious sense had already reached a high degree of development and that it flourished in these places, even though man lived like an animal in the depths of caves. Nothing will prevent me from believing that this great and peaceful region of France is destined to remain eternally a sacred place for man and that, when the great city will have finished exterminating the poets, their successors will find refuge and cradle here. This visit to the Dordogne was for me, I repeat, of capital importance: I have hope for the future of the species and even of our planet. France may one day cease to exist, but Périgord will survive, just like the dreams that nourish the human soul ... "