How to Spend 5 Days in Paris – Best Paris Itinerary 5 Days

Visit Paris in 5 Days

What to see in Paris in 5 days? As King François I says, Paris is a world, and so there is plenty to fill your time during 5 days in Paris. With a Paris itinerary 5 days, you’ve got plenty of time to see all the very best attractions, get lost exploring the quaint Parisian streets, enjoy delicious French cuisine, and even take a day trip further afield!

If you’re in the midst of planning your trip to Paris, this guide is a great starting point. Follow this 5-day Paris itinerary step by step, or simply use it as inspiration for your own itinerary. Whatever you decide to do, you’ll have a wonderful trip to Paris!

Are You Planning a Trip to Paris Last Minute?

If you are booking a last-minute trip to Paris, I’ve got you covered! Below are our must-guides, top tours, hotels, and more:

» Plan: Paris Travel Planner; Paris Arrondissements Guide; Check out the best Paris Metro tickets for tourists

» Book your flight tickets with Omio; book your train tickets with Omio

Book your transfer from the airport to the city with Welcome Pickups.

» Where to Stay: Best Districts to Stay in Paris

  1. Le Pavillon de la Reine (historical 5-star hotel in Le Marais)
  2. Hotel La Comtesse (mid-range hotel with Eiffel Tower view from all the rooms!)
  3. Hotel Ducs de Bourgogne (super central 4-star hotel near the Louvre)

» Top-Rated Paris Tours & Tickets:

  1. Louvre Museum Skip-the-Line Ticket
  2. Eiffel Tower Summit Access Ticket
  3. Seine River Night Cruise
  4. Catacombs Skip-the-line tour with VIP access to restricted areas

Want skip-the-line access at museums & attractions in Paris? Get your hands on a Paris Museum Pass!

» Don’t leave without travel insurance! Safety Wing works well for long and short trips (starting with a minimum of 5 days). SafetyWing covers COVID-19 for new policies purchased, and unplanned quarantine is covered, too.

Paris Itinerary 5 Days Proposal for Five Days in Paris

5 Days in Paris Itinerary

How to spend 5 days in Paris? Here’s an overview of the perfect Paris 5-day itinerary.

  • Day 1 – Ile de la Cité and Right Bank
  • Day 2 – Le Marais and Montmartre
  • Day 3 – The Latin Quarter and Saint Germain des Prés
  • Day 4 – Day trip to Versailles
  • Day 5 – Paris 7 and Paris 8

As you can see from the above, this Paris itinerary 5 days is made up of 4 days exploring the sites in Paris and a 1-day trip to Versailles. To really maximize your 5-day trip to Paris, each day of this itinerary is based on exploring a particular area of Paris. This minimizes your walking time between attractions as well as transportation costs.

Another option you may like to consider is to follow this 3-day Paris itinerary and spend a weekend getaway somewhere nearby.

This suggested 5 days in Paris itinerary comes with four different maps, one for each day spent in Paris, and with the suggested points of interest.

Unless clearly stated, this Paris 5 days itinerary below assumes you’ll make your own arrangements for lunch between the morning and afternoon sections. However, as you will notice below, specific suggestions are usually made for dinner.

5 Days in Paris Itinerary and Map

5 Days in Paris, Day 1: Ile de La Cité + Right Bank

Notre Dame | Ile de la Cité | Louvre Museum | Tuileries Garden | Place Vendôme | Galeries Lafayette | Moulin Rouge

The Seine River flows through Paris, cutting the city in two. You’ll hear the locals refer to one side of the river as Paris’ Left Bank (Paris Rive Gauche) and the other side as Paris’ Right Bank (Paris Rive Droite).

In the center of the River is a small island called Ile de la Cité, which was once the heart of Medieval Paris. It is here that the first Royal Palace stood, as well as the city’s main religious and institutional buildings. As such, it is not surprising that some of the best places to visit in this 5-day itinerary Paris are located on Ile de la Cité.

5 Days in Paris - Itinerary Day 1
5 Days in Paris Itinerary Day 1 Made by Google My Maps

Click here to view this 5 days in Paris map, Day 1 on Google


Notre Dame Cathedral Paris

To kick off your five days in Paris, get off at metro Cité, grab yourself a cup of coffee, and head to Notre Dame de Paris (Our Lady of Paris). The construction of this jewel of Gothic Architecture began in the 12th century and was finally completed in the 14th century.

As you would no doubt be aware, Notre Dame was severely damaged during a fire in April 2019 and is currently closed to the public. During the fire, parts of the roof and the spire were destroyed forever. However, the main façade and its twin towers were saved, as were the Cathedral’s treasures.

Despite Notre Dame currently being closed, you can still admire its main façade. Look out for the huge rose window, which is a dedication to Our Lady of Paris, and the 28 sculptures below, which represent the kings of Judah and Israel, the ancestors of Christ. These sculptures lost their heads during the French Revolution, and what you see today are replicas.

Before leaving Notre Dame, be sure to find the plaque on the ground indicating France’s Point 0. All French roads (including those overseas) are measured from this point.


Sainte Chapelle - Paris

Before leaving Ile de la Cité, consider visiting one or two of the other historical sights located there. Places of interest include the Archaeological Crypt, the Sainte Chapelle, the Conciergerie, and the Pont Neuf.

» The Archaeological Crypt: Just in front of Notre Dame, this underground museum houses a range of ancient remains discovered during excavations between 1965 and 1972. The museum was built around the Roman remains of former Lutetia, including some streets, part of Lutetia’s walls, and Roman baths.

» The Sainte Chapelle: This Gothic-style royal chapel was built in just seven years, from 1238 to 1248. Today, it has one of the most extensive 13th-century stained glass collections in the world.

» The Conciergerie: This 14th-century Gothic building was formerly the King of France’s palace and then used as a prison. Visitors can explore the dungeons and the chapel where Marie Antionette was held prisoner during the last days before dying under the guillotine.

» The Pont Neuf: the oldest bridge in Paris.

Save time! This combo ticket Sainte Chapelle + Conciergerie gives you skip-the-line access to these unique sites.

» The Sainte Chapelle is open every day from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. in the winter and from 9 a.m. to 7 p.m. during the summer. To get the full effect of its windows, try to visit on a sunny day.

» The Conciergerie opens every day, from 9.30 a.m. to 6 p.m.

» The Crypte Archéologique opens daily from 10 a.m. until 6 pm. (closed on Mondays).

Now leave the Ile de la Cité and wander along the Quai François Mitterrand, which stretches alongside the River Seine, and after around 20 minutes walking along here, you will arrive at the Louvre.


Best Way to Visit the Louvre in 2 hours

Initially, the Louvre was the Louvre Palace, home to the Kings of France. This former palace is today the Louvre Museum, one of the world’s most visited museums and certainly one of the things to do in Paris in five days. While this 5 days Paris itinerary only allows you to visit the Louvre for a few hours, you could quite literally spend days exploring this popular Paris tourist attraction.

While you visit Paris in 5 days, it is recommended that you spend around 2 hours here at the Louvre seeing the museum’s main artworks.

MAKE IT SPECIAL: The famous tea house Angelina has an establishment inside the Louvre Museum, not far from Napoleon III apartments. Enjoy Angelina’s famous hot chocolate or taste the incredible Mont Blanc dessert without the crowds!

» The Louvre Museum is open Wednesday through Monday from 9 to 6 a.m. and Fridays until 9:45 p.m.

» The Louvre Museum has long lines all year round. Have a look at our Louvre skip-the-line tips and buy your Louvre skip-the-line ticket now

» Check how to get the most out of the Louvre in 2 hours or less


Tuileries Garden in Paris

From the Louvre, take a short walk to the Tuileries Garden, one of the most beautiful gardens in Paris. The Tuileries Garden was built in 1564 as the garden of the Tuileries Palace (today disappeared) and became a public garden in 1667. The name of the Garden comes from the tile factory which once stood where the gardens are now.

There is no particular path to follow to explore the gardens; just wander wherever you please.  There are several ponds that you can relax by or grab a quick eat from one of the guinguettes in the park.

If the weather is rainy, then instead of exploring the Tuileries Garden, take a stroll through the Covered Passages of Paris.


Place Vendôme - Paris

From the Tuileries Gardens, leave through Rue de Rivoli in the north and walk around 300m along Rue Castiglione. Here you will find Place Vendôme, considered to be one of the most beautiful squares in Paris.

The Place Vendôme features the Vendôme Column, which was initially erected by Napoleon I to commemorate the Battle of Austerlitz. The column was torn down in 1871 but has since been re-erected to what you see today. In the square, you will also find some exclusive jewelry stores and first-class historic hotels such as the Hotel Ritz.


This Paris itinerary 5 days takes you now to the Grands Boulevards. From Place Vendôme it’s a 700m walk to Opéra Garnier, located at the end of Avenue de l’Opéra. 

Also known as Palais Garnier or Opéra de Paris, this stunning building was commissioned by Emperor Napoleon III for the Paris Opéra and built between 1861 to 1875. The building was designed by the architect Charles Garnier, and it is considered a masterpiece of Neo-Baroque Architecture.

An interesting fact about the Opéra Garnier is that this is the setting for Gaston Leroux’s 1910 novel The Phantom of the Opera.

Depending on what you did before, you may have time to visit the Opéra Garnier inside. If so, check out the entrance tickets available, sometimes the Opéra hosts immersive games!

If rather than exploring the Opéra de Garnier, you’d prefer to go shopping, head to one of the shopping malls on Grand Boulevards. As well as shopping, you can admire the beautiful architecture and interiors of the buildings.


Best Rooftop Bars in Paris
Photo courtesy: Galeries Lafayette (c)

This 5 days in Paris itinerary is not only about sightseeing. Now it’s time to have a drink or two at Galeries Lafayette’s rooftop terrace, just 300m from the Opéra Garnier. From here, you can get fantastic views of the Opéra Garnier, the Eiffel Tower, the Sacré Cœur, Notre Dame, and more. The 7th-floor rooftop terrace is free to visit and is open daily until 8 p.m.


Of course, the best 5-day Paris itinerary includes a cabaret show and dinner, and there are plenty to choose from. Read this guide to the best cabarets in Paris to find the perfect one for you.

Many visitors to Paris decide to see the Moulin Rouge, which is perhaps the most famous Parisian cabaret. If you do decide to go to the Moulin Rouge, you must book your tickets well in advance, as it is always full Click here to buy your tickets to the Moulin Rouge

5 Days in Paris, Day 2: Le Marais + Montmartre

Le Marais | Montmartre

Day 2 of this Paris 5-day itinerary is all about exploring Le Marais and Montmartre. Both these areas of Paris are perfect for simply wandering the streets, admiring the gorgeous buildings you pass, and stopping in at various museums or art galleries along the way.

5 Days in Paris - Day 2 Map
5 Days in Paris Itinerary Day 2 Made with Google My Maps

Click here to view this 5 days in Paris map, day 2 on Google


Place des Vosges - Paris

Located between the 3rd and 4th arrondissements, Le Marais is one of the most beautiful areas in Paris, well known for its elegant mansions, gorgeous hotels, and art galleries. Le Marais is also one of the best places for coffee, and so the perfect spot to start your second day.

Start day two off in front of Hôtel de Ville, home to the city’s local administration. Find a great little café for breakfast before you begin exploring Le Marais.

Next, why not visit one of the museums in the area? There are a few to choose from, such as:

  • Centre Georges Pompidou: This is a museum about contemporary art, with a library and music center. It is open daily from 11 a.m. until late (closed Tuesdays).
  • Picasso Museum: Located in a beautiful private mansion, this museum holds 5,000 artworks by Picasso. It is open daily from 9.30 a.m. until 6 p.m. (closed Mondays).
  • Carnavalet Museum: This museum showcases the art and history of Paris with a focus on the 16th and 17th and the French Revolution. Open daily from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. (closed Mondays).

After you explore a museum of your choice, just get lost in Le Marais. Wander up and down the streets admiring the beautiful private mansions, stop in one of the cute cafés, and explore the small museums, art, and photo galleries you stumble across.

During your morning, make sure you check out Place des Vosges, the oldest square in Paris. This square has stunning architecture and a beautiful central garden and is a must-see in Le Marais.

» Check out this Paris 3 Quick Guide to learn more about the area around Temple.

» Check out this Paris 4 Quick Guide to learn more about the area close to Hôtel de Ville.


Now it’s time to leave Le Marais and explore the nearby neighborhood of Montmartre. From Le Marais, take the metro to the Anvers station (line 12).

I suggest following this Stories of Old Montmartre walking tour, starting from Place du Tertre, which explores the top sights of Montmartre, such as the Sacré Coeur, the Moulin de la Galette, and the Wall of Love.

One of the most popular tourist attractions in Montmartre is the Sacré Coeur (point #3 on the map). Officially called the Basilica of the Sacred Heart of Paris, the Sacré Coeur is a Roman Catholic Church dedicated to the Sacred Heart of Jesus. The Sacré Coeur sits on top of a hill, and from here, there are great views across Paris. The Sacré Coeur is open daily from 6 a.m. to 10.30 p.m., and entry is free.

Do keep in mind that Montmartre is a hilly neighborhood with many steps. Also, unfortunately, there does appear to be a lot of pickpockets around Montmartre, particularly around the Sacré Coeur, so please be extra vigilant.

MAKE IT SPECIAL: Climb up to Sacré Coeur’s dome for amazing panoramic views of Paris! The access to the dome is from outside the basilica, on the left side.


Rooftop bars in Paris
Photo courtesy: Terrass Hotel Montmartre ©

As the sun sets, head to Terrass Hotel (12 Rue Joseph de Maistre, also open for non-guests), one of my favorite rooftop bars in Paris. This bar has some great views of the Paris skyline and is the perfect place for dinner and cocktails.

During the summer, Montmartre is very lively in the evening, so you can just walk around and revisit some sights under the moonlight.

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5 Days in Paris, Day 3: The Latin Quarter & Saint-Germain-des-Prés

The Latin Quarter | Panthéon | Luxembourg Gardens | Saint-Germain-des-Prés

Day 3 of this 5-day itinerary Paris will see you exploring the Latin Quarter in the fifth Arrondissement.

While this area is known as the center of university life in Paris, it’s also where the Roman Paris – Lutetia (IC AD) was born. It is believed that Lutetia’s Roman Forum, the center of religious and civil life during Roman times, was located at current rue Soufflot while today’s rue Saint Jacques was the former Cardo Maximus (one of the two main streets in Roman times).

As well as exploring some of the historical buildings and sights in the area, you will also see a few beautiful gardens.

5 Days in Paris - Day 3 Map
5 Days in Paris Itinerary Day 3 Made with Google My Maps

Click here to view this 5 days in Paris map, day 3 on Google


Paris 5 - Place Contrescarpe

Start the day exploring the Latin Quarter, and more precisely, at Jardin des Plantes. This 400-year-old garden is the main botanical garden in France, with over 2.5 hectares of French-style gardens to explore. Depending on the weather, stroll around the park admiring the flowers and remarkable trees, or visit the 18th-century greenhouses with plants from all over the world.

While you’re here, you may also like to visit one of the museums inside the park, like the Grande Galerie de l’Évolution or the Paleontology Museum.

After you visit Jarden des Plantes, walk 700m to Les Arènes de Lutèce. Les Arènes de Lutèce is a Roman theatre that was constructed in the 1st century AD and was where people came to watch gladiatorial combats. You can visit Les Arènes de Lutèce for free and see where the actors once stood, the stage platform, and lapidary parts.

Now continue to Rue Mouffetard, which is approximately 550m from the Arènes de Lutèce. Rue Mouffetard is in one of the oldest and liveliest neighborhoods of Paris and is a great place for lunch. We recommend you lunch at Place de la Contrescarpe, a square along Rue Mouffetard.  Choose your favorite terrace for lunch and watch the people go by.

»The Jardin des Plantes is open daily from 7.30-8 a.m. to 5.30-8.00 p.m., depending on the season. Entrance is free.

» Les Arènes de Lutèce is located at 49 Rue Monge. It is open from 8-9 a.m. to 6-8.30 p.m., depending on the season. Entrance is free.


After lunch, take a 650m walk to the Panthéon in Paris, which sits high on the hill of Montagne Sainte-Geneviève. The Panthéon was once a church dedicated to the saint patron of Paris and is one of the most famous landmarks in Paris – Click here to buy your tickets.

Today this neoclassical-style structure is a mausoleum dedicated to the most notable citizens of France. Here, you can see the tombs of people like Voltaire, Rousseau, Victor Hugo, Émile Zola, Jean Moulin, Louis Braille, and Soufflot, the Panthéon’s architect. Marie Curie was the first woman interred in the Panthéon on her own merits.

The Panthéon was also the place where Foucault demonstrated in 1851 the rotation of the Earth by hanging a 67-meter-long pendulum from the central dome. Today, visitors can see a replica of this famous pendulum still hanging from the dome to commemorate this achievement.

MAKE IT SPECIAL: From April to October, visitors to the Panthéon can climb the stairs to the dome for some fantastic 360-degree views across Paris. Many say this is the ‘Balcony of Paris.’

» The Panthéon of Paris is open every day from 10 a.m. to 6.30 p.m.

» The access to the Panthéon’s dome is open from April to October. The ticket to the dome is the Panthéon ticket + 3.5€.


Luxembourg Gardens Paris

Once you’ve finished exploring the Panthéon, take a short walk (550m) to the Luxembourg Gardens.

The Luxembourg Gardens were built upon the initiative of Queen Marie de Medici (the widow of King Henri IV) in 1612 and were inspired by the Boboli Gardens in Florence. The Gardens cover 25 hectares and are split into French and English gardens, with a geometric forest and a large octagonal pond dividing the two.

Other things to see at Luxembourg Gardens include the Médicis Fountain (considered one of the most romantic places in Paris), an orchard of old apple variety, an apiary where you can learn about beekeeping, a rose garden, and greenhouses with an orchid collection. Families may want to try this self-guided treasure hunt in the Luxembourg Gardens.


Les Deux Magots Paris

After exploring the Luxembourg Gardens, take a 700m walk to Saint-Germain-des-Prés Church. Completed in 558, Saint-Germain-des-Prés Church is the only remaining Romanesque building in Paris.

Now it’s time to have drinks and dinner in Saint-Germain-des-Prés, one of the fanciest neighborhoods in Paris.

Saint-Germain-des-Prés started out as a rural village in the 12th century that grew around the former Saint-Germain Abbey. After the Second World War, this area changed, and its cafés became a common meeting place for intellectuals, writers, and artists. Soon, the area saw the opening of small printers, more cafés, and bookstores.

These days Saint-Germain-des-Prés has been transformed due to the tourism industry. Instead of the small bookstores and cafés, now the neighborhood is filled with first-class hotels, luxury boutiques, and modern art galleries. Nevertheless, the area is still a gorgeous spot to explore and an excellent place for dinner and some drinks.

5 Days in Paris, Day 4: Day Trip to Versailles

Today it’s time to leave Paris for a day trip to Versailles, home to one of the world’s most famous châteaux. Built in the 17th century as a hunting lodge for King Louis XIII, Château de Versailles is a jewel of French baroque architecture.


Visit Versailles Gardens

The State of Versailles is spread out across more than 800 hectares. In addition to the world-famous Château of Versailles, one can explore the magnificent Versailles Gardens, the Trianons, and the Queen’s Hamlet, making it well worth a visit during your 5-day Paris itinerary – Click here to buy your tickets to Versailles

Check out this guide with all the options for a day trip to Versailles. Versailles is easy to reach by public transportation; here’s how to get to Versailles from Paris.

MAKE IT SPECIAL: From April to October, the gardens offer stunning baroque shows of water and music around the fountains of Versailles and the Grand Canal!

5 Days in Paris, Day 5: Paris 8 and Paris 7

Arc de Triomphe | Champs Elysées | Orsay Museum | Eiffel Tower | Seine River Cruise

On your 5th and final day in Paris, you’ll take a closer look at some of the famous landmarks in the city, as well as spend some time admiring the brilliant architecture of the city’s buildings.

5 Days in Paris - Day 5 Map
5 Days in Paris Itinerary Day 5 Made with Google My Maps

Click here to view this 5 days in Paris map, day 5 on Google


Arc de Triomphe

Start your day by climbing the Arc de Triomphe and enjoying the views of Paris from the top Click here to buy your tickets

The Arc de Triomphe, which stands at the western end of the Champs Elysées, is one of the most famous landmarks in Paris. Built between 1806 and 1836, the Arch de Triomphe honors those who fought for France, and in particular, those who did so during the Napoleonic Wars.

From the top of the Arc de Triomphe, you’ll be rewarded with some brilliant views across Paris as well as the Eiffel Tower.


After you visit the Arc de Triomphe, walk down to the world-famous Champs Elysées. This 1.9km avenue is the perfect place for some shopping or just to admire the gorgeous buildings that line “the world’s most beautiful avenue.” I highly recommend stopping in at Guerlain’s historical shop (68 Avenue des Champs Elysées) to admire this stunning historic building and perhaps buy some perfumes.


Petit Palais - Paris

From Champs Elysées, continue onto Grand Palais to admire this historic building. The Grand Palais is a large site that houses an exhibition hall and museum. The building, constructed for the World’s Fair of 1900, is recognizable by its large glass dome. Just in front of the Grand Palais is the Petit Palais, housing the City of Paris Museum of Fine Arts.


Pont Alexandre III - Paris

Just by Petit Palais is the Alexander III Bridge, said to be the most romantic bridge in Paris. Built between 1896 and 1900, it features Art Nouveau lamps, cherubs, nymphs, and winged horses at either end.

This bridge connects the Champs Elysées quarter with the Eiffel Tower District, and as you stroll across it, you’ll have brilliant views of the Eiffel Tower.


Orsay Museum

For a cultural afternoon, you can continue along to the Left Bank and visit the Orsay Museum. The Orsay Museum is in the former Gare d’Orsay, a Beaux-Arts railway station built between 1898 and 1900 – Click here to buy your tickets.

The Orsay Museum holds mainly French art from the period 1848 to 1914 and includes artworks by Van Gogh, Gauguin, and the Impressionists. Even if you’re not into art galleries, a visit here is well worth it just to see the train station, which looks like a palace!


Eiffel Tower Paris

We have kept the Eiffel Tower for the last moment of this 5 days in Paris itinerary. Before sunset, head to Champ de Mars for a close look at the Eiffel Tower, the most iconic monument in Paris. Is it worth going up to the Eiffel Tower? You can read our thoughts in this post.

Seeing the Eiffel Tower lit up at night is truly magical. Did you know that while it is lit up, it sparkles for the first five minutes of every hour?

If you decide to climb up, book your Eiffel Tower tickets well in advance! With only five days in Paris, it’s important to secure the date and time slot ASAP.


Seine Cruise in Paris

After your Eiffel Tower experience, what better way to finish off your 5 days in Paris than by taking a Seine River cruise?

This dinner cruise down the River Seine always has good ratings and reviews. During the cruise, you will see many of the most famous Paris landmarks magically illuminated, including the Eiffel Tower, the Musée d’Orsay, the Conciergerie, and more.

5-day Paris Itinerary: Where to Sleep

As you make your bed, so you lie. Find the right accommodation in Paris – whether it’s a hotel or guesthouse, holiday apartment, or private apartment. We have them all! Book your accommodation by using the map below.

We recommend for booking your hotel in Paris. They have a wide variety of accommodation of all kinds and good rates. In addition, they propose the option to cancel for free, most of the time up to 24 hours.


If you have the budget, why not treat yourself to the pleasure of waking up at an amazing hotel with an Eiffel Tower view? Some of the best hotels in Paris also come with awesome views of the Eiffel Tower, especially beautiful during its night show! – Check out the best hotels with Eiffel Tower Views


Le Marais is a central neighborhood in the Seine’s Right Bank, perfect to set your base in Paris, especially if you are visiting Paris for the first time. It is beautiful, well connected by the metro, and with many beautiful cafes and restaurant options – Click here for the best hotels in Le Marais


If you prefer to stay in the Left Bank, the Latin Quarter is also a good option, usually with less expensive options. Stay close to the Luxembourg Gardens or the Jardin des Plantes but also to lively areas like rue du Mouffetard or the Sorbonne, with many bars and restaurants nearby – Click here for the best hotels in the Latin Quarter

And there you have it, a comprehensive Paris 5 days itinerary for your coming trip to Paris. Follow this 5 days in Paris itinerary step by step, or change it up to suit your own individual preferences.

Do you have more time in Paris? Less time? Have a look at our other Paris Itineraries

Click here to read more Paris Itineraries

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5 Days in Paris - Itinerary
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Quirky Parisian explorer with a preference for lesser-known sights, I am continuously looking for new ideas and tips to bring you the best of the City of Light! Read more about me.