The swimming pool

A lap pool with views over the horizon

The swimming pool of the Domaine de La Tuilière is heated which allows use out of the summer season. You will be able to enjoy a relaxing swim between March and October. This lap pool, roughly 25 m long, allows a 180° view on the Luberon and the Vaucluse Mountains.
The swimming pool will be serviced for you to fully enjoy your day, stress free, and to be able to make the most out of your break.

The lavender fields

A must in Provence

Our rows of lavender complement the majectic beauty of our cypress drive. This flower, harvested every year, allows us to extract its oils and use it for all its properties. An ideal spot for a lazy wander, have a lounge in the sun and the backdrop of unforgettable wedding pictures with your guests.

The Olive Grove

Hundred-years-old trees, an unparalleled oil

You will find among our 50 olive trees, some hundred-years-old specimens. Picturesque in the mediterranean region, the trees release their fragance and will awaken your senses when their oil is used in the dishes and salads that you will savour on site. Your stay at the Domaine de La Tuiliere will not be complete without a lazy afternoon doze in the Olive Grove with a concerto of cicadas.

The French Garden

A little Versailles in Provence

The penultimate terraced garden is the French garden, with its 30m pool, which will provide on hot summer days, a welcome coolness. Lounge around on a bench, with your favorite novel, will make you feel like the time has stopped amidst a feeling of tranquility and wellbeing.

A little bit of history

Provence, on of the irresistible regions of France, is located in the southeast of the Gallic Rooster. Geographically, it stretches from the snow covered peaks of the southern Alps to the plains of the Camargue and the Mediterranean coast.
Theses natural boundaries enclise the landscape of ravines and canyons, lavender fields and sun drenched beaches.
Ancient stone walls still symbolically guard the fortified cities and the hilltops are dotted with villages that used their position to protect themselves against ennemies attacks. Inland Provence, in spite of the number of visitors, has managed to maintain its inimitable character. Even today you will find a number of local landmarks reminiscent of the oldest inhabitants, not only the Greeks and the Romans, but also raiding Saracens. Their marks left schismatic popes and local rulers who frequently changed allies.
Provence is a region whose colors have long captivated many painters. Blue sky, purple fields of lavender, yellow blue and orange facades drenched in sun, which shines here on average, 300 days a year, enchants even today.
Provence is associated with heat, lavender, good food and wine. Regional dishes of seafood and lamb supply flavors of pink garlic, black olives, artichokes and mushrooms, a mixture of rosemary and thyme.
Why Provence ? The name comes from the romans who declared the region its first Roman province beyond the Alps, their Provincia Romana, the origin of its present name.