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24 - Pierre aux Fées Circuit
24 - Pierre aux Fées Circuit
24 - Pierre aux Fées Circuit

24 - Pierre aux Fées Circuit

A short but hilly route to visit the dolmen of La Pierre-aux-Fées, where a picnic site has been created - so why not take a packed lunch?

A number of intersections and stretches alongside roads with traffic require caution.

Direction of travel: clockwise
Landmarks and connections: Cranves-Sales / La Bergue (shared departure with Tour du Môle no. 25 and intersections with Balcons d'Annemasse no. 26 and Tour des Voirons no. 27); Bonne (leave Tour du Môle no. 25); Pierre-aux-Fées; Reignier (intersection with Plateau des Bornes north no. 22)

When you leave the dolmen, take great care because you have to go along the RD907 main road, which has heavy traffic. Leave this road at the roundabout at Bas-Monthoux and go through Cranves-Sales, then La Bergue. Rejoin the RD907 main road for 600 metres as you enter Bonne. There's another place where care is needed, after a descent through the countryside towards the river Arve via Nangy and Boringes: crossing the river Arve on the Bellcombe bridge (you follow the RD1503 main road for 300 metres). You are 2 km from La Pierre-aux-Fées standing stone. Take care at the end of the circuit, where there is no alternative to following the main RD2 road for 3 km, which brings you back to the bridge at Etrembières.

29 km
max. 0 m
min. 0 m
200 m
0 m

Starting point

74100 Annemasse
Lat : 46.192844Lng : 6.236984
0 m
2 h

5 informations complémentaires

Location complements

Car Park: La Libération


Phone :
04 50 95 07 10
04 50 95 07 09
04 50 04 71 63

Email :

Website :

Facebook :

Open period

From 01/01 to 31/12.
Accessible outside of snowy periods depending on weather conditions. Contact the Tourist Office beforehand for information on current conditions.

Updated by

Conseil Départemental de la Haute-Savoie - 15/03/2023
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From amongst the 5 or 6 dolmens found in the Haute Savoie, the most spectacular is definitely La Pierre-aux-Fées in the hamlet of Saint-Ange. It is classified as an historic monument. It is known to date from Neolithic times, although nobody is really sure what it was used for (a tomb, an altar or something else). What is known, however, is that its 5 metre long tabular capstone is granite from Mont Blanc which was deposited by glaciers. It is on display in such a way that it makes a nice place to stop and enjoy a picnic. That alone is a good enough reason to cycle to it and take a look!