Map of the GR10 (Pyrenean Way) and GR11 (Senda Pirenaica) with accommodation

Cet article est également disponible en: French

Map of the Pyrenees, GR10, GR11 and accommodation

Huts, hostels and hotels on the GR11 Senda Pirenaica in Spain and on the GR10 Pyrenean Way in France (click to enlarge, see below for list)

This map is copyright © Steve Cracknell 2015, but you may use it on the following conditions

  • It may only be used on a non-profit website and not in a printed publication. For other uses please contact me (high resolution vector version available).
  • It must contain the copyright notice and must not be altered in any way
  • There must be a link, either directly from the image or from the caption to this site:

Huts, hostels and hotels on the GR10 Pyrenean Way, in France

Most of the possibilities for shelter are marked on the map but please let me know if there is anything missing from the more complete list, below. Most of the hostels and huts on the GR10 are accessible by car. The others are shown in orange.  From West to East:

  • Hendaye
  • Biriatou
  • Olhette, recommended
  • Sare
  • Ainhoa
  • Refuge de la Ferme Esteben
  • Refuge de Bidarray
  • St-Etienne-de-Baïgorry
  • St-Jean-Pied-de-Port (meets St James’ Way here)
  • Refuge de Phagalcette
  • Refuge de Bagargrak (Chalets d’Iraty)
  • Logibar
  • Refuge de Ste-Engrace
  • Refuge Jeandel (Arette-La-Pierre-St Martin)
  • Refuge de Lescun
  • Refuge d’Etsaut
  • Gabas (note that the CAF refuge is definitively closed)
  • Cabannes de Cézy (primitive hut)
  • Refuge de Gourette
  • Arrens-Marsous
  • Refuge d’Ilhéou
  • Cauterets
  • Refuge du Clot
  • Refuge des Oulettes de Gaube
  • Refuge Baysselance
  • Gavarnie (Refuge Grange de la Holle, recommended)
  • Luz-St-Sauveur
  • Barèges
  • Orédon
  • St-Lary
  • Germ
  • Refuge de Granges d’Astau
  • Refuge d’Espingo
  • Refuge du Portillon (above Espingo, off route)
  • Bagnères de Luchon
  • Artigue
  • Cabane de Peyrehitte
  • Fos
  • Melles
  • Refuge d’Araing, recommended
  • Cabane d’Arech
  • La Maison du Valier (gîte on the Ribérot river)
  • Cabane d’Aouen
  • Refuge d’Esbintz, recommended
  • Refuge d’Aunac
  • Refuge d’Aula (renovated in 2015)
  • Refuge de Rouze
  • Gîte d’étape l’Escolan, Bidous, recommended
  • Aulus
  • Refuge des étangs de Bassiès
  • Refuge de Marc
  • Refuge de Goulier
  • Refuge communal de Siguer
  • Col de Sasc (primitive hut, to be avoided)
  • Cabane de Courtal Marty (supplies available)
  • Clarans (supplies available)
  • Plateau de Beille (ask Angaka for the possibilities ; the hut at 1940m is for the shepherd only)
  • Refuge du Rulhe
  • Auberge du Nabre, Mérens
  • Refuge des Bésines
  • Refuge des Bouillouses
  • Bolquère
  • Refuge de Planès
  • Cabane de l’Orri (primitive)
  • Refuge de la Carança
  • Mantet (chez Cazenove, recommended)
  • Refuge de Py
  • Refuge de Mariailles (restricted access in summer)
  • Chalet des Cortalets (accessible with 4×4 only)
  • Batère
  • Arles-sur-Tech
  • Refuge du Moulin de la Palette
  • Refuge de Las Illas
  • Refuge du Col d’Ullat, recommended
  • Refuge Tomy, primitive but remarkable
  • Banyuls

Huts, hostels and hotels on the GR11 Senda Pirenaica in Spain

Most of the possibilities for shelter are marked on the map but please let me know if there is anything missing from the more complete list, below. Most of the hostels and huts on the GR11 are accessible by car. The others are shown in orange.  From West to East:

  • Hondarribia
  • Arritxulegi (primitive hut)
  • Tellegi (bed and breakfast)
  • Bera
  • Zugarramurdi (off route)
  • Elizondo
  • Refugio de Sorogain
  • Auritz
  • Hiriberri
  • Ochagavía
  • Isaba
  • Refugio de Zuriza
  • La Cantina (primitive hut)
  • Aguas Tuertas (primitive hut)
  • Candanchú
  • Formigal
  • Sallent de Gállego
  • Respomuso
  • Refugio de Bachimaña
  • Baños de Panticosa (Refugio de la Casa de Piedra)
  • Refugio de Bujaruelo (recommended for its significance in Pyrenean history)
  • Torla
  • Refugio de Góriz
  • Refugio de Bestué (off route)
  • Bielsa (off route)
  • Refugio de Pineta
  • Parzan
  • Refugio de Viadós
  • Refugio de Estos
  • Benasqué
  • Puente de Coronas (hut)
  • Anglios (hut)
  • Refugio de Conangles
  • Refugio de la Restanca
  • Refugio de Colomers
  • Refugio de Amitges (off route)
  • Refugio Ernest Mallafré (lac de St Maurici)
  • Espot
  • Guinguetta d’Àneu
  • Refugio de Estaon (recommended)
  • Tavascan
  • Àreu
  • Refugio de Vallferrera
  • Baiau (hut, recommended for the situation)
  • Refugio de la Coma Pedrosa
  • Arinsal
  • Arans
  • Encamp
  • Refugio de Fontverd
  • Refugio Estany de l’Illa
  • Refugio de Engorgs (hut)
  • Refugi de Malnui
  • Puigcerdà
  • Planoles
  • Queralbs
  • Refugio de Ulldeter
  • Setcases
  • Mollo
  • Beget
  • Talaixà (hut)
  • Refugio de Bassegoda (key from café to east)
  • Albanya (campsite with bungalows)
  • Maçanet
  • La Vajol
  • La Jonquera
  • Requesens (hut)
  • Espolla
  • Vilamaniscle
  • Llançà
  • Port de la Selva



49 Responses to “Map of the GR10 (Pyrenean Way) and GR11 (Senda Pirenaica) with accommodation”

  1. Howard says:

    You have a nice web page!
    I am inquiring if the high resolution vector map version is still available.

    It would most helpful to acquire a copy of the vector map for my personal use.



  2. steve says:

    Hello Howard
    I’ve sent you one by email.
    best wishes

  3. Jema says:

    Hi steve,

    I am hoping to meet my cousin in benasque. I am flying to toulouse and was planning to go on public transport to luchon. How far is the walk across to the gr11 from luchon?

  4. steve says:

    Hi Jemma,
    The best way of crossing the Pyrenees from Luchon is to take a taxi or hitch from Luchon to the Hospice de France refuge and then climb up to the Portillon de Benasque and down the other side to La Besurta or the Hospital de Benasque. From there you will be able to get a bus to Benasque. It could be done in one day but it would be much more fun to stay at the Refuge de Venasque.
    I hope this helps.

  5. simon says:

    Hi steve, we will be walking the gr10 from merens les vals to banyuls hut to hut. What’s the best hard copy map to take do you think? I cannot imagine the need for greater detail than 1:50k having trekked in alps Balkans etc. Any thoughts. Cheers simon

  6. Neri says:

    Hi Steve,
    Me and my partner are planning a trip to the Maladeta in the Spanish Pyrenees in the beginning of September. We were thinking of starting the trip with a two day walk: from Hospital de Benasque to Refugio de Portillon, spending the night there, and continuing to Refugio Estos back in the Spanish side (and from there to Biados…).
    Do you think these walks are reasonable or are they extremely strenuous? How long would you estimate the walk to refugio de Portillon for two moderate and experienced walkers? Do the walks require extra gear such as cramp-ons?

    Thank you very much, Neri

  7. Neri says:

    Hi Steve,
    Me and my partner are planning a trip to the Maladeta in the Spanish Pyrenees in the beginning of September. We were thinking of starting the trip with a two day walk: from Hospital de Benasque to Refugio de Portillon, spending the night there, and continuing to Refugio Estos back in the Spanish side.
    Do you think these walks are reasonable or are they extremely strenuous? How long would you estimate the walk to refugio de Portillon for two moderate and experienced walkers? Do the walks require extra gear such as cramp-ons?

    Thank you very much, Neri

  8. steve says:

    Hello Neri

    I’m not sure what you mean by a trip to the Maladeta because at the start you are heading away from it, but hey.

    I haven’t actually done the section from the Hospital de Benasque to the Refuge de Portillon via the col de Litérole but it is one of the four hardest on the Pyrenean Haute Route (steep, 1300m of climbing).

    On the other hand I have walked from Estos to Portillon (and last year from Soula to Portillon which takes in part of the same route). Coming from Portillon there is a lot of confusing boulder-hopping at first and probably some ice to cross after the col du Pluviomètre though at that time of year you will be able to do more boulder hopping to avoid it. After the col des Gourgs Blancs there is a steep descent and (at least the way we went) some easy hands-on stuff.

    Estós to Biadós will be a piece of cake. But Portillon to Estós then Biadós will make a long day (9 hours +)

    I would think Hospital de Benasque to Portillon would be 6.5 hours walking plus rests, assuming that your experience is in the mountains.

    Crampons are probably not necessary but if you take them and ice axes they will enable you to descend from the Pluviomètre on the ice much faster than you would on the rocks (assuming you know how to do a self-arrest on ice).

    I hope this helps. Please let us know what it was like.


  9. Neri says:

    Thank you very much for your elaborate reply!
    What I actually meant by writing “Maladeta” is the Maladeta park 🙂

    The walk from Hospital de Benasque to Portillon sounds a bit to much for us on the first day of the trek… would you recommend walking from Hospital de Benasque to Estos via Refugio du Maupas in two days?

    Thanks (a lot) again, Neri

  10. steve says:

    Hello Neri

    Hospital de Banasque to Maupas is more difficult than going directly to Portillon and after that it would take you another day just to get to Portillon. Your best option is to follow the GR11 which will get you to Biadós in a single day. On the other hand you can go up the Eriste valley to the Angel Orús hostel and then over to Biadós on the Posets Three Refuges circuit.

  11. Carl says:

    A few of us are considering walking the GR11 taking approx 6 weeks in 2018 (after we finish with Tanzania this year) are there any specific guide books / maps on the GR11 that you would recommend?

  12. Sarah says:

    Hi there!

    I am currently living in Madrid and I plan to do a two day hike through the Spanish Pyrenees. Any suggestions on a hike I should do and if I can stay in refugees in October?


  13. steve says:

    Hi Sarah

    many refuges are closed from 1 October but I will try to help. Could you please let me have more info. Are you driving to the Pyrenees or coming on train/bus? Have you walked in the mountains before and if so how much? Thanks.


  14. toby says:

    Steve –
    I am a pretty experienced hiker – I need to get away for a few days (5, lets say) to clear my head –
    I wonder if you have any recommendations as far as a route with refuges being open still (I am looking at last week of October).

    Thank you so much – your site is awesome!

  15. steve says:

    Hi Toby
    Unfortunately very few staffed refuges in the mountains are open at this time of year. Some will have open access to certain areas but no staff and no facilities so you would have to carry your food and cooking gear. Try in the Basque Country, perhaps.
    Good luck

  16. toby says:

    Steve –
    Thank you so much – I have decided to head to the Appenines (Italy) where temperatures are still reasonable. Not so high but looks beautiful – Next year to the Pyrenees!

  17. Olly says:

    Hi Steve,

    I’d like to take my family of five (youngest 11) for about six days walking on the GR10 in the Pyrenees after which we will be heading (somehow) down to southern Spain .

    What section might be good? I was wondering about around Canigou. Your favourite section around Cauterets also sounds great. I’d like somewhere reasonably easy to access cheaply and easily. We wouldn’t have a car. We would be staying in refuges (is it all right not to book far in advance even in summer holidays?).

    Thank you. Hopefully this could be the start of a regular family mountain walking summer holiday!


  18. steve says:

    Hi Olly

    What is suitable depends to some extent on how much hill walking your kids have done, and how much they might enjoy, so please let me know: in some places refuges are 6-7 hours’ walking apart for adults. Yes it is alright to book in advance, but some won’t be taking bookings until they open in late Spring. Also do you have a time-slot for your holiday yet?

  19. Willem Brommersma says:

    Hello Steve,
    I want to ask by this way if the high resolution vector map version is still available, what a nice map.
    I want to start the GR10 trail in June en walk until the end of July.
    It would be helpful if I can have a copy of the vector map for my personal use.

    Greeting, Willem

  20. steve says:

    Hi Willem

    I will send you a copy, bearing in mind that it is strictly for personal use. If you want to put it on the web or use it for a publication please come back to me.


  21. Flyn says:

    Hi, wonderful and useful map! Can you recommend a couple of stages of the GR10 that will be good to walk in mid April without the risk of heavy snow/impassible sections? I’m aware that best time to do the route is June-September because of snow, but I’m wondering if there are some sections (perhaps not the highest mountain passes!) that can be walked in spring without getting a dump of snow!

    My partner and I have a week or so set aside, we’re fit and experienced, and would love a challenge. We are currently living in a van, so a stage or two that is well connected by public transport (so we can get a bus and then walk back to the van/vice versa) would be excellent!

    We have winter camping equipment, but would love to stay in some refuges if there are any open this tome of year.

    Any suggestions greatly appreciated.

  22. steve says:

    Hi Flyn

    It is snowing at present all over the Pyrenees and there is more due this week. This will add to an exceptionally harsh winter – there is still a metre of snow on many ski resorts. So you will be limited to the two ends of the walk. However it won’t be a challenge for you! In a week you could expect to walk from Hendaye to St-Jean-Pied-de-Port, both of which have train stations; or in three days from Banyuls to Arles-sur-Tech, at the other end, from where you can get a bus back to the coast. You will find more accommodation open at the Hendaye end, so I recommend that.

    Keep warm

  23. Carl says:

    I am looking to organise a small group of ex soldiers to walk the freedom trail, travelling light (25-35l daysacks only)

    I am looking for any detailed maps but can’t seem to find any
    (That’s not a good start nor does it inspire confidence eh?) LOL

    Anyway I would appreciate any help you can give/email

    Many Thanks


  24. steve says:

    Hello Carl

    You can find info on free downloadable maps of the Pyrenees here

    Best wishes

  25. Lucas says:

    Hello Steve,

    What are the conditions to hike the first section of the gr-10 (Hendaye- St-Jean-Pied-de-Port ) in early May (next week), from 5th to May 12th 2018?

    Is there still snow in this section, or are the conditions so bad that it won’t be fun?

    Based on your answer on “08/04/2018 at 6:38 pm”, it seems this part of the section is possible.

    Thanks a lot for sharing your experience.

  26. steve says:

    Hi Lucas
    Looking at the latest weather forecast for SJPP there should be quite a lot of rain before you arrive but should be fine and sunny, in low twenties C, from 6 May. I would be very surprised if you have any problems with snow on that section. (Please post report when you get back)

    Have a great time.

  27. Flora says:

    Hi Steve
    I have enjoyed reading all your information on here! Wow! We are heading to the Pyrenees-Orientales with 2 x11 year old pretty good walkers and a small dog. We will go in from near Toulouse ….We are planning on staying at refugi Rulhe for 2 nights and then have 3 or 4 nights before Descending to the coast at near collioure in France. We would love to walk from refuge to refuge or hear any other ideas you might have from all your knowledge of the area. I am a bit concerned about lack of shade so possibly keen to go lower rather than higher and be by water for fun swimming. I would really appreciate your advice!
    All very best

  28. steve says:

    Hi Flora

    I’m assuming you must be going in school holidays then. And that you have a car. I wouldn’t recommend trying to do hostel-to-hostel as it could be tiring for kids. The Moulin de la Palette hostel has its own river and should be good for them. Or in Mantet try the Ferme Cazanove. Or the Chalet de l’Albère. Ask about Manel the shepherd, and go and see the ice house.

    All have good food and friendly atmosphere.

    Have fun. Collioure is great too.


  29. Lucas says:

    Hello Steve,

    Thanks for your reply about snow in May, we felt relieved with your reply!

    After the trip, I can imagine snow will hardly be a problem to pass any part of this section in may. Unfortunately it rained a lot, especially in the highest parts (2 days Ainhoa-Bidarray-St Ettienne). In the Camino Frances day 1 traverse SJPP-Roncesvalles, it rained a lot for at least 6 hours, it even snowed, but after 5 hours in the rain the snow was a minor annoyance 🙂 Many times during the week we walked inside the rain clouds.

    I would like to share our experience regarding accommodation: in most villages we stayed in B&Bs/pensions/airbnb which we reserved 1-2 weeks in advance. Almost all gite’s were fully booked 2 week in advance. From my experience I recommend to reserve gite’s well in advance.

    Thanks for the nice website and all the information

  30. steve says:

    Hi Lucas

    Thanks for the report. It’s a pity you didn’t see more; being in the clouds isn’t fun! Useful to know about your booking problems even so early in the season.

    Are you thinking of coming back later?


  31. Tom says:


    I’m planning on hiking the section from Espot – Torla-Ordesa this Summer as part of a trip to Spain, I estimate that it will take about two weeks. I plan on camping for most of the way, with a combo of camping food and food from accommodation. My main query is about places to camp, will there be places to set up camp or can I just camp in any reasonable place? And will I be able to use the toilets of places without actually staying there (important stuff)?

    Hope you can help,
    Kind Regards,

  32. steve says:

    Hi Tom

    There are a limited number of campsites and camping is not allowed in the Aigüestortes i Estany de Sant Maurici National Park. In the Ordesa National Park you can only camp near to the Góriz hostel and in Escuain (I think). Normally hostels etc don’t like you using their toilets unless you are using other facilities (buy a cup of coffee). However, there are plenty of other possibilities…

    I guess you will be following the GR11 trek. If you are going before 14 July you may encounter snow.

    It’s a great walk. Have fun.

  33. Flora says:

    Thank you Steve for advise given. We are all booked in to the Rulhe and Moulin de la Palette and Collioure, looking forward to it! One day we will be brave and stay in Refuge Tomy for a proper adventure!
    All very best and many thanks again!

  34. Carles says:

    Hi Steve,
    I did all the Pyrenées on my own when I was young in 1986. It didn’t fit completely the GR11, some route was on my own… Now I would like to visit some great mountains I missed with my daughter. Would you be so kind to send this vector map in high resolution that you have?
    We want to climb the Anie and the Midi d’Osseau and find a hidden valley I met when I passed through…
    Thank you very much!


  35. steve says:

    Hello Carles

    My map won’t be any use to you: it is vector but really only a sketch. You would be better to go to Wikiloc and search for HRP or GR11. There are lots of tracks that you can zoom in to.

    Happy hunting


  36. Julian Mitchell says:

    Hello Steve,
    thank you for the info on your website. As a family we are off to stay in the Pyrenees very soon and I am keen to give them a taste of the mountains and huts. We are staying near Fos (the village is Aspet) and I wondered if you could recommend a few days trekking with one or two nights in a hut. Something that would give us a great taste of the mountains. We are all fit, strong walkers (my 12 year old son wants to be tested!)
    Thanks in advance,

  37. steve says:

    Hi Julian
    There are several options not far from Fos. The easiest is to walk to the Peyrefitte hut on the GR10, then on to Luchon next day and get a taxi back. Beware, however, this is a primitive hut. Equally, this is not high mountains.
    More interesting is to drive to the Granges d’Astau and walk up in the afternoon to Espingo then go on to the refuge du lac de Portillon the next day. There you will be able to see one of the few remaining glaciers of the Pyrenees. Say at Portillon and come back the following day. Equally from Espingo you could walk on the GR10 to Luchon
    On the other hand you could drive to the Hospice to France and climb up to the refuge de Venasque and come back the same way the next day (having been up to the frontier to see Aneto oposite, the highest peak in the Pyrenees). If you aren’t too tired at the end of the first day make it a loop by coming back to the Hospice de France via the Pas de l’Escalette.
    For the last two options you will need to book the refuges. For scenic value I would chose Venasque.
    I hope this helps. Please let us know how it works out.

  38. Per says:

    Hey Steve..

    I’m going to the Pyrenees/GR10 in the middle of September to make a little research (walk 7-10 days) before walking the entire trail next year with some friends. Have decided to walk from Banyuls as I already have walked from St. Jean Pied de Port to Hendaye.
    It would be great if you could send me the high resolution version.
    Do you have phonenumbers etc to the hostels/albergues ?
    We are planning to walk from the beginning of June 2019; do you think that it is possible thinking of possible snow on the trail ?
    Thanks in advance

    Per Damm

  39. steve says:

    Hello Per Damm

    Walking inland from Banyuls will be a bit of a repeat of walking at the other end of the mountains – not very high for the most part, and with plenty of hostels. Perhaps further inland would be more appropriate. Knowing your way across Ariège could be useful later on.

    The map of the GR10 won’t help for walking, even at a higher resolution… Sorry but I don’t have phone numbers for hostels etc, though you will find them easily on the Internet.

    As for starting at the beginning of June, if you had done that this year you would have run into problems after 2 weeks max. In a “normal” year your start would be OK but who knows how much snow we will have this winter. See snow reports for walkers in Spring 2019, as it gets updated.

    Have a good trip.

  40. Flora says:

    Thank you for your earlier help. We are off on Friday and very excited. We have a GPS but struggling with maps/ understanding of how clear footpath will be. We are walking up to Refuge de Rulhe, along to Mérens les Vals, and then another 3 days staying at ecogite (as recommended) and walking along to Trabucayres.
    I wonder if we are lucky enough to catch you at your computer and you could send the higher res maps I have seen you mention to others.
    Thank you again for running this brilliant website, I have recommended it to many others who have been inspired by our trip.
    All very best

  41. steve says:

    Hi Flora

    The high-res version of the map above is no use for walking. But don’t worry about the route up to the Rulhe refuge and along to Mérens. I recommend going to the Rulhe hostel via the Cabane de Rieutort to avoid the crowds. Though less well marked than the route via the cabane de Garsan, as long as you keep to the west side of the valley once you are out in the open you should be able to see the pass ahead of you.

    After the Rulhe, the GR10 is now well marked, even where it crosses the boulders. Be careful however descending from the Crête de la Lhase. Some walkers have gone straight on at the first bend 200m after you pass over to the other side. You need to turn left.

    I suggest you plan to set out real early from the Rulhe refuge. It will be a long day, best done in the cool of the morning.

    Looks like the weather should be fine this weekend.

    Have fun

  42. Nina says:

    Hello Steve,
    I have eagerly devoured the content of your website – but am still a bit at a loss: I want to find a good 3-5 day route for earl October, ideally with proper “dramatic” mountain landscape. However, I’m on my own, i.e. it should be a route that is well signed. I’m coming from Bilbao and have hoped to be able to do the trip without a car – if at all possible. This trip of yours sounded great – but might be difficult without guide and car?
    Do you have any recommendations? Thanks so much for your help!
    Best wishes,

  43. steve says:

    Hi Nina

    You may still be OK for high routes in early October but beware of fresh snow. In any case for the Aneto/Maladeta range you need crampons and an ice axe. Also the route we took is not well signposted (we had a guide for two days).

    On the other hand, the Senda de Camille could be a better option, both in terms of access and safety. Start/finish at Somport (near Canfranc railway station). Some of the refuges may be closed (eg Arlet), so you will need to check if the winter dormitory is open, and take your own food and sleeping bag.

    I hope this helps.

  44. Nina says:

    Hi Steve,
    thanks so much for your reply and suggestions (and for directing me to the right page…. – hopefully I will show better finding skills on the paths).
    Sorry to add yet another question but I seem to get stuck with my research on public transport from Bilbao towards the Pyrenees. Do I just look at the wrong pages (not speaking any spanish the choice ist limited) or would I need a car after all?
    Thankg again!
    Best wishes, Nina

  45. Nina says:

    Blimey, this is getting embarrasing. You mentioned a train station… So please ignore my latest email.

  46. will jackson says:

    Hi Steve.
    Great website. Enjoy your twitter posts.
    I’m walking from St Lary to Hendaye beginning on the 22nd September. Could I get away without taking crampons ice axe etc? Your opinion would be great. Also if its possible could you email me a high resolution version of the map.


  47. steve says:

    Hi Will
    You won’t need crampons or an ice axe. A high-res version of the map is useless for the purposes of walking. It is just a sketch!
    Have fun.

  48. Allen Doyle says:

    Hello Trail Friend!
    We are planning a 2 day loop from Tavascan up to Certascan, staying overnight on October 5. It looks like we might experience flurries, or rain, or clear skies, and 30’s-50’s F at elevation. What website has the best mountain weather as we get closer to the date?
    Many Thanks,
    Bunnie and Allen from Atlanta, GA (and CA, AK, NH, etc)

  49. steve says:

    Hello Bunnie and Allen
    I was there (staying at Bordes de Graus, which is now shut for the winter) a couple of weeks ago. My guess is that you will be going up that way, through Noare. It’s a beautiful circuit, varied. I’m particualarly keen on the Romedo de Dalt lake east of the Certascan hostel.
    As for the weather I use the Spanish service AeMet. There are two ways of approaching it, either by the nearest town in this case Lladore, for the valleys. Or by massif: Pirineo Catalán (Catalan Pyrenees). The nearest peak on the list to where you are going is the Pica d’Estats.

    The most important thing to know about the weather is that it tends to deteriorate after 16:00. This is when the thunderstorms start if there are going to be any. The sky can change from completely blue to stormy in two hours. This daily phenomenon is very noticeable in summer, less so as the autumn wears on.
    You should get the autumn leaves around Tavascan… Enjoy

More on walking in the Pyrenees

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map of GR10

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