The Solutreans (-17000 years BC) had established their camp under the projection of a cliff which overlooked a peaceful river, in the valley of the Rock. They adorned the rock wall with a sculpted frieze discovered in 1927 by Dr Léon Henri-Martin.
In the town of Sers, the Solutreans (-17000 BC) had set up camp under the projection of a large cliff overlooking a peaceful river, in the Roc valley. They adorned the rock wall with a sculpted frieze which was discovered in 1927 by Doctor Léon Henri-Martin. This prehistoric site now houses a faithful sculpted reproduction of the parietal frieze, representing animals.
The scenographic arrangements are designed in osmosis with the physical discovery route of the site: from Léon Henri Martin's excavation hut, restored, to the interpretation route on the site, where the signage and scenography elements make it possible to inform the public through a discourse with a pedagogical, educational, playful and sensory dimension.
- Pleasant and shaded path of 670 m to access the site
- Site accessible to people with reduced mobility
- Dogs on a leash are welcome
Self-guided and free visit.
Groups accepted (19 people maximum).
Individual visit services
- Unguided individual tours permanently
- Pet Friendly