Jersey Airport (JER)
Airport Hotels and Accommodation
(Jersey, Channel Islands)
Jersey Airport serves as the gateway to the Channel Island of Jersey and also acts as a hub for flights to neighbouring islands in the English Channel.
Jersey is both a popular tourist destination and a thriving commercial and international banking centre, and there are numerous lodgings on the island that are tailored to meet the varying needs of visitors.
Jersey: Airport Hotels and Accommodation
There are many hotels in St. Helier, which is just 8 km / 5 miles east of the airport, including some establishments with extensive conference and business facilities. Catering for business functions can also be arranged in advance.
HOTELS CLOSE TO JERSEY AIRPORT (JER)|
|| Km |
|Hotel La Plac||Route du Coin, La Haule, St. Brelade,|
Jersey JE3 8BT, Channel Islands, UK
|Best Western Royal Hotel||David Place, St Helier,|
Jersey, JE2 4TD, Channel Islands, UK
Jersey: City Hotels and Accommodation
Accommodation on the island of Jersey is scattered around the following areas, including hotels, guest houses, inns, farms, camping sites and cottages.
The capital of Jersey and the island's largest town, St. Helier contains the largest selection of hotels, many of which are less than 15 minutes from the airport. Accommodation in St. Helier ranges from modern lodging to historic 18th-century hotels. Highlights include the Royal Yacht Hotel, which offers stunning views across the harbour and is also close to the numerous shops located along King Street. Many of the streets around St. Helier have charming French titles, with further hotels being located close to the New Marina and near to the historic Parish Church. The village of Gorey is located nearby, where you will find a further selection of mainly upscale hotels.
Perhaps most famous for its oyster beds and notable seafood restaurants, Grouville lies on the far south-eastern side of Jersey. Whilst not one of the island's most popular locations, a range of reasonably priced accommodation can be found here, often close to the Royal Bay of Grouville and the surrounding sandy beaches, which regularly attract tourists. Highlights in the Grouville area include the historic La Hougue Bie archaeological site and museum.
Located in the south-western region of Jersey, the St. Breland area encompasses the charming village of St. Aubin, which is based around a small harbour. A large selection of hotels and self-catering accommodation lie in this area, often overlooking the busy seafront and beautiful bays of St. Brélade's, Portelet and Ouaisné, with popular hotels including the Chateau Valeuse next to St. Brelade's Bay.
A coastal parish enjoying a south-easterly spot, this area of Jersey is perhaps best known for its unusual seafront, known locally as 'Moonscape Beach'. St. Clement is densely populated and features a selection of accommodation, stretching between Le Dicq to the nearby harbour of La Rocque.
Steeped in history, St. John lies on the northern side of Jersey, alongside St. Mary, Trinity, St. Lawrence and also St. Helier. Attractions here include the island's famous Centre Stone in Sion, and Wolf's Caves, together with a small selection of guest houses, often boasting arguably some of the best views across Jersey.
A charming area, much of which is located inland, occupying the very centre of Jersey, St. Lawrence is a farming parish, with a range of rural accommodation and local attractions, such as the Country Life Museum. A range of old cottages and farms provide a popular alternative to mainstream hotels in this area of Jersey, a number of which date back to the 17th century.
Known for its farming past and ancient Mont Orgueil Castle, accommodation in St. Martin is well-placed to explore some of Jersey's most appealing coves - Saie Harbour, Fliquet and La Coupe. Other highlights include St. Catherine's Breakwater, an impressive local landmark, and the Le Saut Geffroy rock.
One of the smallest parishes on Jersey, St. Mary resides on the northern side of the island. The best accommodation here lies close to the scenic Greve de Lecq beach, which is often frequented by local fishermen, and the natural landmark of Devil's Hole, a large crater located in the cliffs.
Lying on Jersey's north-western peninsula, St. Ouen is the island's biggest parish by overall area, bordered by St. Ouen's Bay and some of the area's most glorious beaches. Hotels are in good supply around the coastline and within easy reach of the famous Grosnez Castle, St. Ouen's Manor and the region's prehistoric sites, which include the Dolmen des Monts Grantez.
St. Peter is home to Jersey Airport (JER) and as such, is a particularly busy spot, with plenty of nearby hotels and accommodation options. Catering for the large numbers of tourists which pass through annually, St. Peter has much to offer, including plenty of shops and large supermarkets, a local brewery, valley views and walking trails, and De Quetivel Mill, which is owned and managed by the National Trust.
Almost completely landlocked, only a small part of Saint Saviour has access to the coastline, with a number of notable accommodation options nearby. The parish is famous for containing the burial place of famous local Lillie Langtry, and being located alongside St. Hellier, is an important tourist hotspot, with many hotels spilling over from this region.
Jersey's Trinity region is home to a range of cottages, hotels and guest houses, being home to the acclaimed Jersey Wildlife Preservation Trust and Jersey Zoo, which is situated at Les Augres Manor. The parish also contains a number of elevated areas and hill climbs, particularly around Bouley Bay, all of which boast appealing views.