Renting a car in France

Who has not ever dreamed of visiting Paris and the Eiffel Tower, or Carcassonne, the largest and most beautiful medieval citadel in Europe? Not to mention Toulouse and its great cathedral, the majestic Great Alps and the glamorous Côte d’Azur, with Monte Carlo, Monaco and Cannes. All this and much more can be visited if you travel to France, the largest country in the European Union.

With over 67 million inhabitants and an area of over 675,000 square kilometres, it is an ideal destination for any traveller. If you want to know it, we help you to organize your route with car rental service in France. From north to south, from east to west, you can count on our vehicles to get you around. This country, in addition to a modern road network, has picturesque routes to drive and travel. Visit https://uk.getaround.com/ and learn more about car rental in France.

Driving in and around France

Don’t forget to bring your vehicle documents for driving in France: identification card, insurance certificate and driver’s license. Renting a car in France will be very useful and convenient, as it has a modern and extensive road network, 11,000 kilometres in total, which allows for optimal and fast travel.

So whatever route you choose, you can do it by car. The A7, for example, is the most important French motorway linking Lyon and Marseille and is the extension of the A6, from Paris to Lyon. Both form the main axis between Paris and the Mediterranean. You may also find the A1 or Northern motorway, which links Paris and Lille, and connects the French capital with Charles de Gaulle airport and the Asterix Park. To move east, the A4 links Paris and Strasbourg via Reims, Verdun and Metz.

When driving, bear in mind that most roads in France have tolls that must be paid at the motorway exit. You will identify them because, as usual in many countries, they have blue signs. On this type of road, the maximum speed allowed is 130 km/h in good weather and 110 km/h in rain, as in France the standard varies depending on the weather.

For parking, regulated parking areas are usually located within urban areas and are usually areas with parking meters marked on the ground with colored lines, as in Spain. Normally, you have to pay for parking on working days from 9am to 12pm and from 2pm to 6pm, but it is worth checking. If you have any doubts, ask in our office. We recommend that you take advantage of French rest areas and service stations. They stand out for their quality and comfort.

Private car rental business is growing in Spain!
Renting a car: things you should learn