Philosophy & sustainability
With the constant desire to evolve without ever imposing itself, Terre Blanche has been built on a set of measures aimed at minimising its impact on the environment, while developing biodiversity within its extraordinary ecosystem.
Enter an ocean of greenery, a bubble of serenity, far from the hustle and bustle of the world and the tumult of cities and refocus on the essentials in a unique setting, in the heart of unspoiled nature ... Our passionate team welcomes you with warmth, adapts to your desires and is at your disposal to guide you in the creation of personal, tailor-made experiences and with the greatest respect for nature and local culture.
Located as a Provencal village, Terre Blanche Hotel is a real haven of peace, offering to its guests space and tranquillity in lush and preserved nature. Under the canopy of oak trees and delicate fragrance of provence vegetation, the 5-star hotel and its 115 Suites and villas host you in a place, where each inch is a proof of Terre Blanche capacity for detail and thoroughness.
Le Gaudina’s jazz lounge vibe, grand piano and art works create a warm and inviting ambiance. This is an elegant yet friendly restaurant with all the charms of a stylish brasserie where you can enjoy dinner, brunch or relish a drink at the bar or on the terrace. The menu offers light and sophisticated Provençal fare.
SPA & Wellness
Terre Blanche Spa nestled in a sumptuous Provençal country house of 3200m2, in the middle of a lush garden is surrounded by cypress trees, fragrant bushes and aromatic plants. Cistus, rosemary, myrtle and lavender line the path that leads there.
- Two golf courses inspired by nature. Best Golf Resort Club in Continental Europe. Terre Blanche was voted for the second time "Best Golf Resort in France 2019 by Golf World (UK). And in France, the website Leadingcourse.com gave Terre Blanche top ranking as the Best Golf Resort in France with 36-holes.
- The Wine path. 2,600 years of history in Provence. The grape wine was introduced in France in the year 600 B.C. by the Phoenicians. At the time, the Romans divided the south of France regions into large estates and, being experienced producers, introduced new grape varieties and improved the viniculture methods.