Unmissable step of your visit: the village of Saint Cado. Built on an island in the heart of the river, it is connected to the land by a legendary bridge. Enchanting place with its alleys and fishermen's houses, it was the place of many pilgrimages and is still famous for its pilgrimage in September. Witnesses of this rich historical and religious past, a beautiful Romanesque chapel of the 12th century dedicated to St. Cado, an imposing calvary and a fountain below the chapel, on the banks of the estuary.
This is one of the most beautiful sites in the region to discover especially late afternoon or sunset! The house built on the island Nichtarguer facing Saint Cado has been immortalised by many photographers such as Philip Plisson and has become one of the most famous clichés in Britain.
Legend has it that the bridge that connects the hamlet of Saint Cado to the mainland is the work of the devil: Saint Cado undertakes the construction of the bridge but this one is constantly demolished by the sea, the devil proposes to the Saint to build the bridge, in exchange it demands the soul of the first creature who will cross it. Saint-Cado accepts the agreement but cunning, sends a cat!