Manor House / 5 bedrooms / sleeps 13

Key Info
  • Beach / lakeside relaxation
  • Swimming pool
  • Child friendly
  • Car advised
  • Air conditioning
  • Pet friendly
  • Private garden

This former hunting lodge benefits from a dominant position, and has been superbly renovated with very high quality furnishings and facilities.

Nestled in its own 150-hectare domain, Domaine des Bigoussies will delight passionate fishermen and big family or friends alike. Private country paths abound, and the 6 ponds of 1 to 4 hectares have been stocked with several species of fish, including carp ranging up to 44 lbs, pike, blackbass, catfish...

Unlimited “no kill” fishing is permitted all year round in this natural haven.

Heated pool,

Air conditioning in bedrooms.

Size Sleeps up to 13, 5 bedrooms
Rooms 5 bedrooms, 5 bathrooms of which 5 en suites
Access Car advised
Nearest Amenities 5 km
Nearest travel links Nearest airport: BERGERAC or BORDEAUX 40 km, Nearest railway: Mussidan 12 km
Family friendly Great for children of all ages
Notes Pets welcome, Yes, smoking allowed

Features and Facilities

Luxuries Private outdoor pool (heated), Fireplace, Internet access, Boat available
Pool Private outdoor pool (heated)
General Central heating, Air conditioning, TV, Video player, Table tennis, Satellite TV, Wi-Fi available
Standard Kettle, Toaster, Iron, Hair dryer
Utilities Dishwasher, Cooker, Microwave, Fridge, Freezer, Washing machine
Furniture Double Beds (4), Single Beds (2), Cots available (1), Dining seats for 13, Lounge seats for 13
Other Linen provided, Towels provided, High chair available
Outdoors Private outdoor pool (heated), Balcony or terrace, Private garden, BBQ, Bicycles available, Private fishing lake or river
Access Secure parking, Wheelchair users

The Dordogne region

The department of the Dordogne extends over the entire Périgord. It is crossed by the Bandiat, the Dronne, the Isle, the Auvézère, the Dordogne, the Vézère and the Dropt rivers. The Périgord offers a large variety of landscapes. The capital of the department is Périgueux, and its principal ‘sub-capitals’ are Bergerac, Nontron and Sarlat-la-Canéda. Land of the troubadours, of Montaigne and La Boëtie, of Fénelon, Eugène Le Roy and also of André Maurois.

The Dordogne valley is mostly devoted to vegetable farming (notably strawberries) and winemaking (Bergerac, Monbazillac). It is a region famous for its walnuts, it truffles and its foie gras.

After Paris, the Périgord is the richest department in terms of historical monuments. The richness of its past, particularly it prehistoric past (Lascaux, Les Eyzies-de-Tayac), and it gastronomic specialities, make the Dordogne a sought-after tourist destination.


Heir to a prestigious past and 2000 years of winemaking tradition, the Bergerac vineyards offer an exceptional palette of taste in wine. On both sides of the mighty Dordogne river, the vineyards boasts more than 12000 hectares over 93 villages, which produce 13 separate AOC appellations: Bergerac (Bergerac Dry, Bergerac Rosé, Bergerac Red, Côtes de Bergerac White, Côtes de Bergerac red), Monbazillac, Montravel (Montravel, Côtes de Montravel, Haut- Montravel, Montravel Red), Pécharmant and Saussignac.

These appellations proudly sport the red, rosé, dry white, sweet white and fortified white colours of this legendary vineyard that is the Bergerac vineyard. Just a few kilometres away, in Saint Martial d’Artenset, a trip in an ancient-style boat called a gabare will let you appreciate the richness of this natural setting. On the paths of the ancient boaters, come and rediscover the pleasures of this type of navigation, with even a passage through locks. One and a half hours of meandering along the Isle river, accompanied by the commentary of the guide, will make you admire this peaceful river. The Duellas Mill, a welcoming and educative place, will let you discover the history of the river as well as works of art and craftsmanship. Not far away, come see the Raymondeau Deer Park, with its presentation of the animals in their natural environment, and informative commentary about deer…