Winding roads, little traffic and almost no traffic lights, and that in a stunning setting. That is the dream of every rider. You'll find it all in the french Alps. So every year a lot of bikers stay at our place. For those who also want to ride in the french Alps, we have made five routes. Our itineraries are carefully and so varied possible chosen. Mostly they go over small, winding roads to let you enjoy motorcycling, the nature and the beautiful villages en route.

We have an enclosed space where the motors can be parked.

Lakes tour Lac d'Annecy and Lac du Bourget (287 km)
The route is, in addition to appropriate cols, dominated by the two large lakes Lac d'Annecy and Lac du Bourget. The routes run not only along the water, but also offer beautiful views of the lakes and surrounding area.
Already in the beginning of the route you will be driving along the Lake and through the beautiful tourist resort of Annecy. The Lake is 14.5 km long. Should you not be able to resist the temptation and inclination to stay in Annecy or on the Lake, you can shorten the route with 150 km (at km 72 you don't turn right but you cross and you are right away at km 220.3 St. Jorioz 11).
After Annecy you drive trough the Parc National du Massif des Bouges and to the ski resort of Le Semnoz, a beautiful ski resort with surprisingly beautiful driving roads.
A small winding road enter finally into and along Lac du Bourget. This lake is 16 km long and the largest natural lake in France.
Route description

Mont Blanc Massif (394 km)
You drive through France, Italy and Switzerland, so don't forget your passport! This route, you better drive when the weather is clear because of the wonderful views on the snowy mountain peaks. The route goes around the Mont Blanc massif. This massif is 50 km long and 15 km wide and contains 15 mountain peaks above 4000 m. The best known mountain summit is of course the Mont Blanc (4807 m) which is the most famous climbing area of the Alps and it enjoys a worldwide reputation.
The ride begins with the Col des Aravis (1487 m) as support act. Then the Cornet de Roselend (1968 m) with a magnificent view on the artificial lake of Roselend. Next is the Col de Petit Bernard (2188 m) where you cross the italian border. Then you go to the italian town Aosta and then the Col de Grand St. Bernard (2468 m) where you cross the swiss border. After you go to the Col de la Forclaz where you return in France. Then you drive through Chamonix, a bustling town at the foot of the Mont Blanc. When you leave Chamonix you will see on the left the Glacier des Bossons, a 7 km long glacier.
Route description

Haute Savoie (237 km)
A ride to enjoy nice driving work over the winding mountain passes. Also you will be presented plenty of great views.
You start with the Col des Glières. On the Plateau des Glières is a large monument in the honour of the resistance in the 2nd world war. The climb to the Col des Glières has sharp hairpin bends and on the Plateau des Glières there is 2 km not hardened road. If you don't feel like doing it, you can just follow the D12 till Bonneville. There you find back the route at km 50.6 VRW RE ri Bonneville (N203).
Route description

Lake Geneva (263 km)
This route to Lake Geneva, or in french, Lac Léman, is cultural and tourist seen, a must. Lake Geneva is 72 km long and 14 km wide and it is 310 m deep. The Lake is partly French and partly Swiss.
Route description

Col de la Madeleine (262 km)
This route is characterised by highly variable roads. Rolling swinging, then across narrow mountain paths.
Via the Col de la Croix Fry and then the Col de l'Epine you ride to the Col de la Madeleine. The top of the Madeleine shows you an impressive rocky area that looks almost unearthly. During the descent this landscape has surprising changes.
In the valley you go to Albertville, known for the winter Olympics of 1992. Untill the 17th century this place was called Conflans. The old town of that time still exists. At the Porte deou have to leave the route.
Route description

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L'Horizon des Alpes 800 Rue M. Carquillat 74130 Petit-Bornand-les-Glières Tel. +33 (0) 6 87 19 54 01