How do I fly to FSP?

How do I fly to FSP?

The only airline that flies to Saint-Pierre is Air Saint Pierre.

How do you get to St Pierre and Miquelon?

1)You can take a 6 hour ferry ride from Sydney, Cape Breton, to Port Aux Basque Newfoundland, and drive about 10 hours to get another ferry to St. Pierre and Miquelon. 2) You can take a 12 hour ferry ride from Sydney, Cape Breton, to Argentia, and then drive a couple of hours to the other ferry to St.

Does Air France fly to St Pierre?

Air France, Air Saint Pierre and three other airlines fly from Magenta to Saint-Pierre 4 times a week.

Can Canadians go to St Pierre et Miquelon?

No passport required. Canadian citizens visiting the islands need only an official government-issued photo ID. Locals speak European French, though many are also fluent in English. The euro is used on the island, although Canadian currency is accepted by most businesses.

Is St Pierre and Miquelon part of the EU?

The islands are part of France and the European Union but due to special immigration procedures, EU nationals who are not French citizens are not allowed to exercise free movement and business establishment in the archipelago.

How do I apply St Pierre and Miquelon visa?

All applicants must apply in person at the nearest Embassy of Saint Pierre Miquelon . Information below is for reference purposes only. Please address all questions to the Embassy of Saint Pierre Miquelon directly. Saint Pierre Miquelon visa for citizens of India is required.

How do you get to St Pierre et Miquelon from Halifax?

Bus, ferry, drive

  1. Take the bus from Halifax to North Sydney, NS.
  2. Take the ferry from North Sydney, NS to Argentia.
  3. Drive from Argentia to South East Bight.
  4. Take the ferry from South East Bight to Petite Forte.
  5. Drive from Petite Forte to Fortune, NL.
  6. Take the ferry from Fortune, NL to Saint-Pierre, QC.

Do you need a passport to go to St Pierre from NL?

Why does France still own St Pierre and Miquelon?

Originally a French settlement, the British took control of the islands in 1713, 1778, 1794, 1803, and 1815, with the French taking back possession between each of these occupations. Eventually, the French took control of the islands once again in 1816, this time permanently.