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Jersey Camping Sites, Caravan Parks and Holiday Parks

Each camping site, caravan park and holiday park is shown on the map below. Click on a pin to see the full information about the site. If there are circles with numbers in them that means there are several sites close together, so zoom in on the map to see the individual pins.

Gold pins represent Premium Listed Parks.

Below the map is the list of the sites and parks. Please click on the names on the individual listings to see a street view map.

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Campsites, Camping and Holiday Parks in Jersey

1 holidays found. Click the names for more information.

Beauvelande Camp Site, Jersey, England
Beauvelande
Saint Martin
Jersey
JE3 6EZ
England
Telephone 01534 853575
Email
Website Visit campsite or park's website
  • Facilities

Information about Jersey

Some information about Jersey from Campsite Finder Online, your online guide to camping and caravanning.

Jersey history is influenced by its strategic location between the northern coast of France and the southern coast of England; the island's recorded history extends over a thousand years.

Evidence of Bronze Age and early Iron Age settlements can be found in many locations around the island. Archaeological evidence of Roman influence has been found, in particular the coastal headland site at Le Pinacle, Les Landes, where remains of a primitive structure are attributed to Roman temple worship Evidence for settled Roman occupation has yet to be established.

Jersey was invaded by Vikings in the ninth century. Formerly under the control of Brittany, but in the archbishopric of Rouen, the island was eventually annexed to the Duchy of Normandy by William Longsword, Duke of Normandy in 933 and it became one of the Norman Islands. When William's descendant, William the Conqueror, conquered England in 1066, the Duchy of Normandy and the kingdom of England were governed under one monarch.

The Dukes of Normandy owned considerable estates on the island, and Norman families living on their estates founded many of the historical Norman-French Jersey family names. King John lost all his territories in mainland Normandy in 1204 to King Philip II Augustus, but retained possession of Jersey, along with Guernsey and the other Channel Islands. The islands have been internally self-governing since then.

Credited to Wikipedia

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