Pyrenees Raid - Classic Cycle Tour

Cycle traverse of the Pyrenees via classic Tour de France cols




From 0 Land only

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Holiday Overview


  • Legendary, leg-building climbs
  • Bike from the Atlantic to the Mediterranean
  • Ride the classic Col de Tourmalet
  • A superb cycling holiday with full baggage transfers

A classic, challenging road cycling holiday over famous Tour de France cols in the Pyrenees. Our version of the famous 'Pyrenees Raid' cycling adventure starts from the Atlantic resort of Hendaye and ends in the town of Argeles-sur-Mer on the Mediterranean. Amongst breathtaking scenery we will cycle some of the most challenging road passes in the Pyrenees, including the highest of all, the legendary Col de Tourmalet (2115m). Following scenic country roads, during the course of the cycling day we will encounter the hairpins and other challenges of the world's toughest sporting event, as we cycle arguably the most beautiful of the Tour de France climbs - the cols of Aubisque and Solour. One advantage of starting on the Atlantic coast is that we are usually able to cycle with the prevailing westerly wind at our backs, as we ride from the Basque territory to the land of the Catalans and experience a variety of cultures, as well as superb local hospitality and regional food. This is a truly classic road cycling journey and is surely a 'must do' ride for 'sportive' riders and cycling enthusiasts alike.

Is this holiday for you?

ROAD ADVENTURE. This is probably our most challenging road cycling holiday. Comfortable hotels, good food and vehicle support, however, make it accessible. With a total of around 18,000 metres of ascent and descent, this is not a holiday for the faint hearted. However, spreading the riding over 7 days makes it more of a pleasant experience, with time to rest and recover each day. We follow a mixture of main roads and back roads with our bike route always trying to choose the quietest option. We have also chosen the quietest times of the year and seasons when the scenery is at its most spectacular. This is totally supported riding - at the start of the day, when the group sets off biking, your kit bag will be loaded into the support vehicle and transported to the next overnight halt. Apart from a fixed rendezvous for lunch, you are free to cycle at your own pace, with the support vehicle never far away. We must stress that apart from the emergency tool kit and spares that you would take on any day ride, you will not be required to carry any luggage. Stunning scenery, atmospheric overnight accommodation and a magnificent linear route make this an unforgettable cycling holiday experience. Average 110 kilometres per day. This is a trip for keen road cyclists who enjoy the challenge of climbs and descents day after day. BIKE HIRE AVAILABLE LOCALLY.

Brief Itinerary

View in full
  • Meet at the group hotel in Hendaye. A group transfers from Biarritz Airport is provided.
  • Cycle into Spain and then back to France via the Col d’Ispeguy (627m). Overnight at Mauleon-Licharre.
  • Cross the steep Col de Marie Blanque (1035m) and descend via Laruns to Eaux Bonnes.
  • Cycle several passes including the Col du Tourmalet (2215m). Descend to overnight in Arreau.
  • Cross the Peyresourde to Luchon, then cycle into Spain and back via 2 more passes. Overnight in St Lary.
  • Ride the Col de Core (1395m) to Seix and 3 more cols en route to Tarascon.
  • Cycle by way of several passes, including the Col de Pailheres (2001m), to Prades.
  • Cycle through the rugged Pyrenees Orientales, across 2 low passes and down to Collioure on the Med.
  • Departure day. A group transfer to Perpignan Airport is provided.
The LAND ONLY dates and prices are for the itinerary joining in Biarritz. Flights should be booked outbound to to Biarritz and inbound from Perpignan. Please refer to the 'Joining Arrangements and Transfers' section of the trip dossier for further details.

Flights SHOULD NOT be booked until you have received your booking confirmation and the trip is showing 'Guaranteed to Run' or 'Limited'.

If flying from the UK, Ryanair will be the best low cost airline offering flights to Biarittz from London Stansted Airport (and returning from Perpignan). Biarritz arrival is at 1705 on Day 1 and departure from Perpignan at 2145 on Day 9.

Click on the 'Flight information' link below for further information on booking low cost airlines. Alternatively if you would prefer to book a 'flight inclusive package' using scheduled airlines from the UK please contact our flights department for a quote. Whilst flight prices are likely to be more expensive you will benefit from full financial protection.

BOOK WITH KE CONFIDENCE - No surcharge guarantee*

* Against Land Only services.

Map & Itinerary

The Route

  • airport
  • point
  • trip direction
  • bike
  • transfer

Holiday Itinerary

  • Meet at the group hotel in Hendaye. A group transfers from Biarritz Airport is provided.

    KE Land Only package services start with an early evening transfer to our hotel in Hendaye. This transfer will usually leave Biarritz Airport at around 6 pm and is timed to coincide with the Ryanair flight arriving from London Stansted Airport. There will be time to assemble our bikes and pick up hire bikes before dinner.

    • Accommodation Hotel

    • Meals d

  • Cycle into Spain and then back to France via the Col d’Ispeguy (627m). Overnight at Mauleon-Licharre.

    We begin our journey from the Atlantic coast on a route that takes us through the pretty Basque village of Ascain and up towards our first low pass, the Col de Saint Ignace. Soon after, we cross the border into Spain climbing the Puerto Olsondo (570m). At the weekend this col is a favourite meeting place for cyclists from both sides of the border, following in the footsteps of the local hero and 5 times Tour de France winner, Miguel Indurain. Dropping down on the road that leads towards Pamplona, we turn off at Ordoki and climb back into France via the narrow hairpins of the Col d’Ispeguy (672m). A dramatic descent brings us down in the valley near St Jean Pied de Port, where we will take a welcome lunch stop. The Col de Garnia (525m) is one of the least known passes, but provides a steep and challenging ascent after lunch before we rejoin the traditional 'Tour' route for our final climb over the Col d’Osquiche (392m). From here, we descend to our overnight hotel in the town of Mauleon Licharre, home of the espadrille. After dinner, we may be able to wander down the square and watch a game of the national game, Basque Pelota.

    • Accommodation Hotel

    • Ascent 2300m

    • Distance 106km

    • gps data View now

    • Meals bld

    • Descent 2170m

    • Time 7

  • Cross the steep Col de Marie Blanque (1035m) and descend via Laruns to Eaux Bonnes.

    An easy start this morning, with a fast run along the river valley to Tardets-Sorholus and then rolling country to Arette. The first big challenge presents itself in the form of the Col de Marie Blanque (1035m). It is not the highest pass, but it’s certainly one of the steepest! From our direction there is a welcome break at a small campsite shop half way up, but the climb just gets steeper and steeper, with a gradient of 13% near the top. A gravelled surface turns into smooth tarmac, for a manic descent into Laruns. From here, we ride a short distance up from the start of the ascent to the Col d’Aubisque, to our overnight hotel in the small spa town of Eaux Bonnes.

    • Accommodation Hotel

    • Ascent 1850m

    • Distance 78km

    • gps data View now

    • Meals bld

    • Descent 1250m

    • Time 5

  • Cycle several passes including the Col du Tourmalet (2215m). Descend to overnight in Arreau.

    Leaving Eaux Bonnes in the early morning, we join the locals on their training ride and make a memorable ascent to the top of the Col d’Aubisque (1709m). This is on a good road and offers us our first real taste of Pyrenean high mountain scenery. We are now crossing some of the most famous cols of the Pyrenees, steeped in Tour de France history. At the summit of the Aubisque you will understand why this col has been included in the Tour an amazing 43 times. Dropping down a short way through a series of short tunnels before climbing up to the Col de Solour (1474m), we pass a plaque that marks the sport where, in 1951, Wim Van Est had a spectacular crash whilst wearing the Yellow Jersey, falling over the side of a sheer cliff. Miraculously he was OK apart from a few bruises, but you will shake your head in disbelief as you ride past this jaw dropping spot. Another fast descent through a local ski resort, brings us to the delightful village of Arrens (nice bakery for those in need of some extra carbohydrates)! A short section through the busy Gorge de Luz brings us to the start of the mighty Col du Tourmalet. The first section is straightforward to the small ski resort of Bareges, but then with an average gradient of 8% it is a steady ascent to the summit of the Col (2115m), the highest point on our entire route. As with all great passes, there is an excellent cafe for a coffee stop right on the summit, opposite the famous 'Geant du Tourmalet' statue, a composite of all the riders who have suffered racing to the top of the col. Yet another fast descent to the village of St Marie-de-Campan, before turning right to begin the 13 km (8 mile) climb to the Col d’Aspin (1489m). This is one of the most picturesque and beautiful cols of the trip, with bells ringing from cows grazing on the green pastures of the summit. It is a scene from an idyllic Pyrenean picture postcard. Down to the tourist town of Arreau for our overnight hotel and well-earned refreshments.

    • Accommodation Hotel

    • Ascent 3600m

    • Distance 124km

    • gps data View now

    • Meals bld

    • Descent 3430m

    • Time 9

  • Cross the Peyresourde to Luchon, then cycle into Spain and back via 2 more passes. Overnight in St Lary.

    We begin with the 17 km (11 mile) climb up to the Col Peyresourde (1569m). It starts easy enough, but it bites back and becomes a tough climb just after half way. Over the top is another excellent cafe where the proprietor specialises in showing you how to solve an array of puzzles whilst you sip hot chocolate. A steady descent brings us to the large tourist spa of Luchon. Lots of interesting cafes to explore plus a couple of cycle shops. Leaving the crowds behind it’s then a lovely climb up to the Spanish border at the Col du Portillon (1239m) followed by a fast blast on the main road and back into France. Very soon at St. Beat we cross the river to start the classic 9 km (6 mile) climb on quiet roads to the Col de Mente (1349m) and yet another brilliant cafe. About three quarters of the way up is a plaque marking the spot where Luis Ocana fell while leading Eddy Merckx in the 1971 Tour. We are now entering a much less touristy part of the Pyrenees and probably the most beautiful section. On the Portet d’Aspet climb (1069m) there is a monument to Fabio Casartelli who died in a crash during the 1996 Tour. The climb to the pass is only 5 km (3 miles) but is a real challenge with one section of 17%! After another welcome stop at a cafe on the crest of the pass, we descend through a pleasant river valley, taking our time and enjoying this fisherman’s paradise. Finally, we reach our hotel in St Lary.

    • Accommodation Hotel

    • Ascent 3000m

    • Distance 104km

    • gps data View now

    • Meals bld

    • Descent 3100m

    • Time 7

  • Ride the Col de Core (1395m) to Seix and 3 more cols en route to Tarascon.

    We start with a long, scenic and steady ascent over the Col de Core (1395m). This was one of the main passes used by the French resistance to lead people to Spain and safety during the 2nd World War and there is a monument at the top of the pass. A lively descent brings us the pretty Ariege town of Seix. It will be hard not to linger in the bustling square but ahead is the 19 km (12 mile) climb up to the Col de la Trappe (1111m) and the descent into the sleepy village of Aulus-les-Bains. From here, lies perhaps one of the wildest and most spectacular areas of the entire journey as we cross the Col d’Agnes (1570m) and the Port de Lers (1517m). Care needs to be taken on the narrow switch-back descent, before a final blast on the main road to the riverside medieval town of Tarascon.

    • Accommodation Hotel

    • Ascent 2600m

    • Distance 115km

    • gps data View now

    • Meals bld

    • Descent 2800m

    • Time 7

  • Cycle by way of several passes, including the Col de Pailheres (2001m), to Prades.

    Cycling north up the Ariege River we soon turn right onto quiet country lanes that lead us high over the forested Col de Marmare (1361m) and the Col de Chioula (1431m). We are now in the historic Cathar region and many of the villages that we pass through have castles that were strongholds in the 13th century. Dropping towards Aix, we turn off to Ascou before climbing a further 17 km (11 miles) to the Port de Pailheres (2001m). Descending to Carcanieres, we have to be careful with route finding, as there are lots of small side roads. This area is rarely visited and our rolling route through deserted villages, over small-unknown cols, such as the de Moulis (1099m) and Garabel (1267m) eventually bring us out onto the Col de Jau (1513m). A spectacular descent through historic walled Catalan villages drops to the valley floor and our overnight hotel in Prades.

    • Accommodation Hotel

    • Ascent 3450m

    • Distance 130km

    • gps data View now

    • Meals bld

    • Descent 3600m

    • Time 9

  • Cycle through the rugged Pyrenees Orientales, across 2 low passes and down to Collioure on the Med.

    Our last day of cycling, and a fantastic day in the saddle. The final 2 cols of our epic journey are in the remote country of the Pyrenees Orientales. We have a short section on the main road, before we turn up to Finestret and pass through a succession of quiet Catalan villages over the Col Palomere (1036m) and finally catch our first views of the Mediterranean. Our ultimate small pass is the Col Fourtou (646m) and then it is virtually downhill all the way to the sea. We finish in the town of Argeles-Sur-Mer. In the afternoon we may wish to take the short ride to the ancient port town of Collioure with its magnificent castle, built during the reign of the Counts of Roussillon and Kings of Aragon between 1376 and 1344. The Mediterranean is the perfect backdrop for a fantastic meal and drink to celebrate completing one of the best road journeys in the world.

    • Accommodation Hotel

    • Ascent 1350m

    • Distance 94km

    • gps data View now

    • Meals bld

    • Descent 1700m

    • Time 5

  • Departure day. A group transfer to Perpignan Airport is provided.

    KE Land Only package services end after breakfast. If you are taking the preferred flights from Perpignan, you will have most of the day free to enjoy the ambience of this Mediterranean resort. There will be a single timed group transfer to Perpignan Airport in the late afternoon, timed to coincide with the check-in for the Ryanair flight back to London Stansted.

Holiday Information

  • A KE biking leader
  • A group transfer from Biarritz Airport on Day 1
  • A group transfer to Perpignan Airport on Day 9
  • Baggage transfer between overnight stops
  • All accommodation as detailed in the trip dossier
  • All meals

  • Travel insurance
  • Visas (if required)
  • Tips for guide and local staff
  • Miscellaneous personal expenses - drinks and souvenirs etc
  • Bike Carriage on the flights - please contact your carrier for charges

Whilst on the tour, accommodation is on a twin-share basis in comfortable, family run 2-star hotels. If you are travelling by yourself you will be paired up another single traveller of the same sex.

View the gallery below for images of the style of accommodation used

All meals are included in the trip price from dinner on Day 1 through to breakfast on Day 9.

Breakfasts are usually continental style. Lunches will be fresh and tasty picnics provided by our vehicle support crew. Dinner will be taken at our accommodation. The hotels we use are used to feeding hungry cyclists and generally provide a three-course evening meal, with tasty and large portions of quality local cuisine.

A group transfer is provided on Day 1 from Biarritz Airport to our accommodation in Hendaye. This transfer will depart from Biarritz Airport at around 6 pm and coincides with the arrival of the Ryanair flight from London Stansted. Clients arriving on flights that do not work with this transfer, or who are arriving by train, should make their own way to the group hotel at the start of the trip by local taxi. Contact details and an emergency number will be provided with your booking confirmation. In the late afternoon on Day 9, a group transfer to Perpignan Airport is provided, to meet the Ryanair flight to London Stansted. If your flights do not work with this transfer, you can easily and cheaply take a train from Argeles-sur-Mer to Perpignan, from where there is a regular shuttle service to Perpignan Airport.

A professional English speaking KE biking leader will accompany the group together with a support vehicle and driver.

We recommend that £150 (or the equivalent in US dollars or euros) will be sufficient for your miscellaneous expenditure and should also cover your bar bills - beer, wine and soft drinks are available every night. By far the easiest way to obtain your travel cash is from ATM’s using a credit card or a debit card - there are ATM facilities at Biarritz Airport as well as in the majority of the larger towns on our route.

Taking a bike on an aircraft is usually straightforward. Different airlines have differing policies with regard to baggage allowances and transporting bikes. We strongly advise that you check the current policy of your chosen airline for carrying bikes and their baggage allowances before purchasing your air ticket. The baggage section on your chosen airline’s website will usually contain this information. We suggest that you are aware of the weight and dimensions of your intended check-in baggage in advance of your arrival at the airport as airlines may charge for both excess and oversize baggage, or refuse to carry oversized baggage. If you are using a domestic flight to connect with your International flight then it is likely that a different baggage policy will exist for the domestic and international flight sections. Again you should check the baggage policy with your chosen domestic airline prior to booking your domestic flight tickets. Any additional charges incurred for transporting your bike on any of the flights required for this adventure (international, domestic and internal flights within the trip itinerary - if applicable) are the responsibility of each individual client.

Throughout the entirety of the trip we have the back up of our support vehicle and a KE bike leader will be cycling with the group. Each morning our main baggage will be loaded onto the support vehicle and transported to our next night’s accommodation. During our morning’s ride and on the climbs up the big passes our support vehicle will sweep through the group and provide extra water and assistance as required. The vehicle will then stop at a designated rendezvous where we’ll all meet up for a picnic lunch. After lunch the support vehicle will drive onto our next accommodation. We want everyone to enjoy their cycling experience on this trip and we recognise the importance for group members to ride at their own pace. On most of our road biking trips it is usual that there can be a fair distance between the front and rear cyclists in the group and there may be times when other group members, vehicle support and the KE biking leader are out of sight. Each morning the KE biking leader will provide thorough route notes to assist you. However, the KE biking leader will always be cycling the route and maintaining a watch at strategic locations. Both the KE biking leader and our vehicle support will be carrying mobile phones and are easily contactable from your own mobile phone. Should a breakdown or an emergency arise during your cycling day they will respond as soon as is possible. Whilst our support vehicle cannot transport the whole group, baggage and bikes, it is also there to assist the occasional tired cyclist. So if you want to opt out of a morning, afternoon or even a full days cycling, it may be possible to travel in the vehicle.

All KE clients will receive a FREE KE trek bag.  These have been specially made to stand up to the rigours of adventure travel.  Your KE bag will be posted to you when your trip is guaranteed to run or on receipt of your booking if the trip is already guaranteed.  If you have travelled with us before and already have a KE trek bag you can select an alternative free gift in the booking process.

The altitudes attained on this holiday are not extreme and the maximum altitude attained is no more than the equivalent of a pressurised cabin on an international flight. You may ‘feel’ the altitude the first time you trek above 2000 metres but all that is required is a slower pace to compensate. You should pay particular attention to your hydration levels while trekking above 2000 metres.

(PYMB) Pyrenees Raid Road Bike

  • The following is a basic checklist to help you with your packing. We recommend using the layering principle of clothing for varying climatic conditions. Good padded cycling shorts are essential.
  • Your Bike MUST be a road bike or standard cycle-touring bike fitted with a compact or triple chainset and a nine or ten speed cassette. It is vital that your bike is THOROUGHLY SERVICED and in perfect working condition before the trip.


    • Road or touring cycling shoes
    • Waterproof cycling overshoes


    • Base-layer - short sleeve cycling top (x 2)
    • Long sleeved cycling top (x 1)
    • Lightweight waterproof jacket
    • Lightweight Fleece top or jumper.
    • Lightweight windproof gillet.


    • Regular biking gloves
    • Long fingered gloves


    • Padded cycling shorts (x 2)
    • Cycling tights or tracksters


    • Eyewear - Biking glasses
    • Cycling helmet – mandatory

      KE Trek Bag Contents

    • Travel and apres biking clothes
    • Training/Leisure shoes for apres biking
    • Wash bag and toiletries
    • Swimwear
    • Chamois Cream (e.g. Assos or Ozone)
    • Small padlock (to lock trek bag)

    To be carried on the bike in your jersey pockets or in a small saddle bag. Note: If you don’t want to carry any of this, you can leave it in your day-pack in the support

    • vehicle – see below
    • Mobile/Cell phone (optional)
    • Mini-pump
    • Multi-tool
    • Puncture repair kit & tyre levers
    • Inner tube
    • Small camera
    • Sun cream

    Other items affixed to your bike

    • 1 or 2 waterbottles
    • To be carried in the support vehicle in your day-pack for
    • easy access
    • Lightweight waterproof top
    • Basic First Aid Kit. Including: antiseptic cream, throat lozenges, diarrhoea treatment (Imodium), painkillers, plasters, insect repellent (75-100% DEET) and re-hydration salts (Dioralite).


    • Please note: If you are hiring a bike you do not need to bring spares – just a pump, repair kit and a couple of inner tubes.
    • If you are taking your own bike, you should bring the following with you. Whilst not essential, it is a good idea that you familiarise yourself with how to carry out at least some basic repairs e.g. fixing a puncture, changing an inner tube. Naturally our bike guide will always be happy to assist with any repairs, but due to the often remote nature of our trips, being able to carry out a simple repair can save time and inconvenience waiting for assistance.


    • You will need 700 x 23mm or 25mm Touring/Road Performance tyres suitable for mostly dry with occasional wet conditions.
    • Pump
    • Plastic tyre levers
    • 1 rear brake cable
    • 1 rear gear cable
    • Spare set of brake blocks (front and rear)
    • 2 spare spokes for front and rear wheels
    • Spoke key
    • 4 x inner tubes
    • Spare chain links
    • Liquid chain lube
    • Multi-tool with Allen keys
    • Chain link extractor (if not on multi-tool)
    • 2x puncture repair kits
    • A rag and brush for cleaning bike and drive train.
    • Any spares specific to your bike

    KE tools and spares

    • On all of our trips we carry a track pump, toolkit and a basic range of spares for emergencies. If any other spare parts are needed our support vehicle will make a detour to the nearest bike shop, which can be found in some of the larger towns en route.

    Energy Gels/Sports Drinks/Power Bars

    • Our back up vehicle will carry ample supplies of water, snacks and lunches but if you like a particular energy gel, sports drink or power bar we suggest you bring a selection of your preferred choice along.


    It is possible to hire bikes for this trip. Our agent can pick up Massi Team Carbon or Scott Speedster Aluminium bikes from Luchon and bring them to Biarritz Airport for anyone who hires one. Each of these bikes has Shimano 105 components, triple (30-40-50) chainsets and 12-27 cassettes. See trip notes for bike hire costs. When you request bike hire, KE will ensure that a suitably sized bike is available for you and you will call the hirer to pay with a credit or debit card. Please note that your contract for bike hire is directly with the hire company and not with KE. Please inform us in advance if you wish to hire a bike for this trip and let us know your frame size. If hiring a bike we recommend that you bring your own saddle and pedals, as well as your helmet.

  • Please do not hesitate to call us for further advice about what to bring or any other aspect of this trip. We are more than happy to offer you the benefit of our experience. Further helpful information can also be found in the Your Bike, Baggage Allowances, Climate and Travelling with Your Bike sections of the detailed trip notes.
  • For each holiday there is a minimum number of participants required to enable it to go ahead. Once the minimum number is reached, the trip status will change from 'Available' to 'Guaranteed to run'. You can check the trip status for each departure in ‘Dates and Prices’ table. Other than in exceptional circumstances, we will not cancel a trip once it has achieved this guaranteed to run status and so you are free to proceed with your international flight booking and other travel arrangements.

    A passport with 6 months remaining validity at the end of your stay is generally required. The information that we provide is for UK passport holders. Please check the relevant embassy or consulate for other nationalities. It is your responsibility to ensure that you have the correct travel documents and visas for your holiday. Visa requirements and charges are subject to change without notice. If you are travelling outside the EU you should have at least 2 blank pages in your passport.

    We recommend you check if you require an adaptor for your electrical items at:

    The better conditioned you are the more you will enjoy your trip. We suggest that you adopt a sensible weekly exercise regime and fit in a number of long cycle rides in hilly country to ensure you are physically capable of taking part in this trip - this will also provide you with an opportunity to make sure all your riding kit is tried and tested before you travel. Cycling is obviously the best activity to prepare for this trip, however, running, squash and swimming are also good for developing aerobic fitness and stamina.

    As a reputable tour operator, KE supports the British Foreign & Commonwealth Offices ‘Know before you go’ campaign to enable British citizens to prepare for their journeys overseas, and we recommend that all KE travellers take a look at the FCO Travel Advice for their chosen destination on the official FCO website: North Americans can also check out the U.S. Department of State website: for essential travel advice and tips.

    KE treat the safety and security of all clients as the most important aspect of any trip we organise. We would not run any trip that we did not consider reasonably safe.  Should the FCO advise against travel for any reason, we will contact everyone booked to travel to discuss the situation.  We receive regular updates direct from the FCO and are in constant touch with our contacts on the ground.  If you have any questions about government travel advice, please call our office.

    The temperatures that we can expect to encounter during the day will be reasonably warm, ranging from 18 to 28 degrees Centigrade. It can be cool in the evenings at our highest overnight stopping places and chilly at the highest passes on the route. The weather is usually stable during the early summer and autumn months in the Pyrenees, but mountainous areas do generate their own weather systems and occasional rain and even stormy weather cannot be ruled out.

    Rough Guide to the Pyrenees Rough Guide to France Lonely Planet - France

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    342 Haute Pyrenees 343 Ariege – Haute Garonne 344 Aude, Pyrenees -Orientale

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