Welcome! (Version française si-dessous)

We are Iambnb. We help people rent out their apartments while they are away. That way we can offer some pretty nice homes to people who want to experience Paris like a local. We assign a host to you that can help you with all questions related to your stay in the city of lights!
We are looking forward to welcoming you in Paris!

We would like to help you and make your stay in Paris unforgettably awesome!
Here you will find some general info that will help you during your stay. 

From the airport to the apartment

Car service

The easiest way to get to the apartment is to take a car from Paris-Orly or Paris-Charles-de-Gaulle (CDG) to the apartment.
A normal taxi will cost you around €55,- and gets you at he the apartment in about 30 minutes to an hour. 

We recommend using a private car hire service, such as Uber or Chauffeur Privé, which will cost between €30,- and €40,-, but may require the download of a mobile application. 
Chauffeur Privé has the option of pre-ordering your transport as well as estimating the price beforehand. 

You can book a ride with them here.

Public transport

Public transport will take you (depending on where the apartment is located) between 45 minutes and 1,5 hours to get to the apartment. You can take either the train - "RER B" - or the direct bus. Orly bus and CDG bus cost 10€ one way and have different destinations in the city.

The bus from Orly will arrive at Denfert-Rochereau, which a metro and regional train station, serving lines 4, 6 and RER B.

The bus from CDG will arrive at Opéra, also a metro and regional train station, serving lines 3, 7, 8 and RER A.

The RER B train, which serves Orly and CDG, has multiple stops in the center of Paris, including: Paris Gare du Nord, Chatelet, St. Michel, Luxembourg, Port Royal, Denfert-Rochereau, and Cité Université. A single ticket costs €9,5.

Please note your closest metro stop to the apartment, as both car service and public transport in Paris orientates itself by this destination :) !

What to do in Paris?

Paris is an awesome city. According to the locals, the Parisians, it's the center of the culture, food and wine. There are a lot of things that you can do and a couple of things that you better avoid.


There are a lot of world famous bars and restaurants in Paris. We recommend you use online services, such as LaFourchette (available in English) to base your decisions on local opinions.


We got a lot of beautiful museums in Paris. If you’re planning on visiting them, try to buy your tickets online in advance. If you do, you can avoid the queue. You can book them on the website of the official Paris Tourist Office (which is also the cheapest option).

Paris Tourist Office also offers sightseeing tours! A perfect way to explore and experience the beauty of Paris is with a guided sightseeing tour. It offers original guided walking, bike, boat and car tours in Paris and Ile-de-France. You can book tours and excursions easily on their website at http://en.parisinfo.com/discovering-paris/paris-for-the-first-time .

List of the popular museums:

1. The Louvre Museum
Buy tickets (you can skip the line!)
The Louvre Museum, former residence of the kings of France, has for two centuries been one of the biggest museums in the world. Its collections are spread over 8 departments : Near Eastern Antiquities, Islamic Art, Egyptian Antiquities, Greek, Etruscan and Roman Antiquities, Paintings, Sculptures, Decorative Arts, and Prints and Drawings dating from the Middle Ages to 1848.                

2. The Orsay Museum 
Buy tickets (you can skip the line!)
Internationally renowned for its rich collection of Impressionist art, the Musée d'Orsay also displays all Western artistic creation from 1848 to 1914. Its collections represent all expressive forms, from painting to architecture, as well as sculpture, the decorative arts and photography.

        3. The Orangerie                     
        Buy tickets

4. The Eiffel Tower
Buy tickets (skip the line, have topfloor acces and get a discount if you book with us)


5. Palais de Tokyo
Buy tickets

6. The Center Pompidou
Buy tickets

7. Versailles Palace
Buy tickets (and skip the line!)
Feel like royalty in the famous palace. You can buy tickets and skip the line

A short guide to food in Paris

The self proclaimed and deservedly acclaimed capital of food can sometimes feel a little overwhelming. Don't be surprised if the restaurants don't have menus in English and even if they do, that you won't understand half of the dishes. Here's a short overview of the most important dishes throughout the day in Paris:


  • Pain au Raisin – A pastry with a sweet custard-like filling and raising, usually rolled in a spiral
  • Pain au Chocolat – A pastry with a filling of pieces of chocolate (not a chocolate pudding)
  • Chausson aux Pommes – A pastry folded in half and baked with a filling akin to apple sauce


  • Croque Monsieur/Madame – The French version of the grilled cheese sandwich, a croque monsieur is a grilled sandwich with cheese (usually on the outsie) and ham (on the inside). The “madame” adds a sunny-side-up egg to the top. These are often available from crepe stands, so can be eaten as a snack or (for larger ones) as a more complete meal with a salad.
  • Quiche – The most famous quiche is a quiche Lorraine, made with egg, cream, cheese, and bits of ham; but there are many other quiche varieties.
  • Escargots – Snails aren’t to everyone’s liking, but if you’re trying to be adventurous this is a good place to start. Proper escargots are served with the little critters still in their shells, cooked in a sumptuous buttery sauce (perfect for soaking up with bread after!). There’s a special utensil you’ll be given to hold onto the shells while you pull the snails out, and if you’re confused (and being nice about it) your waiter will likely give you a lesson.
  • Steak Tartare – Another way to eat adventurously is by ordering steak tartare, which is very finely chopped raw beef that’s been marinated and seasoned. The only “cooking” it’s been through is being marinated in alcohol, but it’s still mostly raw. (Fun fact? The original name for this dish was steak a l’Americaine.)
  • Omelet – You may recognize the word, but an omelet in Paris isn’t breakfast food. In fact, paired with a salad it’s a lovely light lunch.
  • Onion Soup – Outside France, this will usually be on menus as “French onion soup;” in Paris, they don’t need to designate the country. This is a rich beef-based broth full of onions cooked until they’re soft and sweet, then covered with cheese and baked in the oven. It’s delicious, but don’t make the mistake of assuming it’s light because it’s soup.
  • Boeuf Bourguignon – A favorite dish in the winter months, this is a slow-cooked beef stew with an enormous quantity of Burgundy wine poured into the sauce.
  • Coq au Vin – This is a chicken dish where the bird has been cooked in wine (yes, Parisians like to cook with wine), and is another cold-weather favorite.
  • Confit de Canard – In English, this is duck confit, and it’s an incredibly popular dish among the French. If you’ve never tried duck, this is a great introduction. Prepared right, a confit de canard is tender, flavorful, and could serve as a stand-in for just about any comfort food you can imagine.
  • Moules – When they’re in season, you’ll see signs for moules (mussels) on sidewalk chalkboards in front of restaurants all over Paris. They’re a Parisian must-have, and worth trying even if you’ve had mussels in other places. They’re different in Paris. (For a variation, try “mouclade,” which is a dish of mussels baked in a cream & white wine sauce.)
  • Huitres – Mussels aren’t the only shellfish popular in Paris. Huitres, or oysters, are a nice splurge meal at one of the many oyster bars in Paris (if oysters are your thing).
  • Steak Frites – This is one of those dishes people have heard of before visiting Paris, but may think is something more complicated than it actually is. It’s a steak and fries – and that’s essentially it. If you have to try it to say you did, that’s fine, but it’s not as exotic as it might sound.

Snacks and Dessert

  • Falafel – Mentioned above, falafel itself is a dough made from ground chickpeas, formed into golf ball-sized balls, and fried. Most often served in a pita and dressed with condiments, eaten sandwich-style.
  • Crepes – Ultra-thin pancakes filled with just about anything you could imagine, then folded up. Can be sweet or savory. (Read more about finding the best crepes in Paris.)
  • Galettes – Also ultra-thin pancakes served with fillings and folded up, but these are more often eaten with a knife and fork. Galettes are often made from buckwheat flour, and are predominantly savory.
  • Macarons – Don’t confuse a French macaron with that little mountain of shaved coconut. These are a completely different animal. French macarons are light cookies (made with egg whites) that sandwich a layer of icing. In addition being dainty and delicious, they’re usually extremely brightly colored. The most famous macarons come from the shop that started it all, Laduree in Paris.
  • Ice Cream – Ice cream is a nearly universal phenomenon, thank goodness, but in Paris there’s a particular ice cream shop that’s not to be missed. There are a few branches of the Berthillon ice cream shops in Paris, but the best one is on the tiny Ile Saint-Louis near Notre Dame. Berthillon’s sorbets are especially noteworthy (they taste so real, you’d swear you were eating the actual fruit), but I’ve never tasted anything there that wasn’t top-notch and well worth writing home about. (Read more about Berthillon in Paris.)
  • Madeleines – These famous French sweets are halfway between a cookie and a cake, and although you’ll more often see them served with coffee or tea as opposed to being listed on a dessert menu, there’s nothing stopping you from saving a few from your afternoon stop at the patisserie and letting them melt in your mouth on the Metro ride back from your dinner that evening.
  • Chocolate – Paris didn’t invent chocolate, but that doesn’t mean there isn’t a long list of chocolatiers in Paris who are busy perfecting the art. There are entire books dedicated to the chocolate shops in Paris, so even if you’re notthat into chocolate it can’t hurt to stop into one if you’re passing by.
  • Hot Chocolate – If the weather’s the least bit chilly, you owe it to yourself to indulge in a cup of hot chocolate in Paris at some point. European hot chocolate is nothing like the watery microwaveable stuff you may be used to; in fact, it’s more akin to pudding than something you might drink. And yes, that’s why I think it qualifies as dessert and not a beverage.

Practical info


In Paris, the metro is a good way to get around. It might seem dirty and old at times, but it just adds to the authenticity of one of the oldest metro systems in the world. You can buy 1-5 day tickets or a pack for 10 rides, costing you around 25€and 14€, respectively. More information: http://www.ratp.fr/en/ratp/r_61584/tickets/

If you want to know how to get around, which tram, bus or metro to take - check out www.ratp.fr/en/ratp/c_21894/paris-visite/ for public transport planning. You can also check out this map with all the public transport in Paris:



Police, Fire Brigade or Ambulance 112 (114 for hearing assisted)
Police (non-emergency) 17
Emergency Doctor's office outside of regular hours: 15


Unfortunately, it’s expensive to park in the city centre. It will cost you up to 5 euro an hour if you even find a spot. So when you arrive by car the best way to park your car is by reserving: http://www.parkingsdeparis.com/EN/car-reservation-list.php


You can explore the city by bicycle, as the recent politics has increased the amount of bike paths. Although, this remains quite a dangerous endeavor in Paris.
If you want to rent bikes please ask your host about velib.paris.com.


Don’t worry. Sheets and towels are included. We even got soap and shampoo for you. Just bring your toothbrush and some clean underwear.

Check-in/ Check out

We will be at the apartment to let you in and hand you the keys. Please let us know 30 minutes in advance that you are arriving so you don't have to wait at the apartment.

Normal check-in and check-out times:
Check-out  11:00 am.
Check-in  between 13:00 21:00 pm.

For other in- and check-out times please contact us.
Check in after 21:00 is possible but it costs an additional of 20,- euro.


Check the weather predictions here

Contact: +33 7 54 82 41 82



Nous sommes Iambnb. Nous aidons les propriétaires à louer leur appartement quand ils sont partis. Nous proposons une sélection de très beaux appartements pour des gens qui souhaitent vivre l’expérience parisienne comme un parisien. Nous attribuons un hôte qui peut vous aider et répondre à vos questions concernant votre séjour dans la ville des lumières.

Nous sommes impatient de vous accueillir à Paris.

Nous voudrions vous aider et rendre votre séjour à Paris incroyable et inoubliable.

Vous trouverez ici quelques informations qui vous aideront durant votre séjour.

De l’aéroport à l’appartement.

La voie la plus rapide et simple pour vous rendre à l’appartement est de prendre un taxi depuis Paris-Orly ou Paris CDG.

Un taxi normal vous coutera autour de 55 euros, et vous emmènera à vôtre appartement dans l’heure.

Nous vous recommandons d’utiliser un service de chauffeurs privés tels que Uber, Chauffeur Privé, ce qui coutera entre 30 et 40 euros, mais peut nécessiter le téléchargement d’une application mobile.

Chauffeur Privé dispose de l’option de réservation de votre véhicule aussi bien que l’estimation du prix du trajet. Vous pouvez réserver une course avec eux ici.


Les transport publics vous prendront (cela dépend d’où l’appartement est situé) entre 45 minutes et une heure 30 minutes pour vous rendre à l’appartement.

Vous pouvez prendre soit le train, soit le bus direct. Orly Bus et CDG bus coutent 10 euros l’aller et peuvent vous emmener dans différents lieux de la ville.

Le bus au départ d’Orly arrivera à Denfert-Rochereau, qui est également une station de métro ainsi qu’une station de Transilien, desservit par les lignes 4, 6 ainsi que le RER B.

Le bus au départ de Roissy CDG arrivera à Opéra, également une station de métro desserve par les lignes 3, 7, 8 et le RER A.

Le RER B, qui dessert Orly et CDG, s’arrête à de nombreux endroits dans le centre de Paris, tels que Gare de Nord, Chatelet, Saint-Michel, Luxembourg, Port Royal, Denfert-Rochereau, et Cité Universitaire. Un ticket aller coute environ 9 euros.

Renseignez vous pour afin de savoir quelle est la station de métro la plus proche pour vous rendre à votre appartement.

Que faire à Paris ?

Paris est une ville incroyable. Selon les parisiens, il s’agit du centre de la culture, de la nourriture et du vin. Il y a beaucoup de choses à faire, mais également certaines choses qu’il vaut mieux éviter.


Il y a beaucoup de bars et restaurants célèbres à Paris.

Nous vous recommandons d’utiliser les services en ligne tels que LaFourchette pour vous faire une opinion.


Nous avons beaucoup de beaux musés à Paris. Si vous avez l’intention de les visiter, achetez les billets en ligne à l’avance. Si vous le faites, vous pouvez éviter une longue file d’attente. Vous pouvez les réservez sur le site officiel Paris (ce qui est également la solution la moins chère)

L’office du tourisme de Paris vous propose également des tours découvertes de Paris. Une bonne manière d’explorer et de découvrir la beauté de Paris avec un guide. On vous propose des itinéraires guidés plutôt originaux que ce soit à pied, à vélo, en péniche ou bien en voiture. Vous pouvez réserver des excursions facilement sur leur site Web a de.parisinfo.com

Plus d’informations sur fr.parisinfo.com

Si vous souhaitez savoir comment vous rendre dans les alentours, quel tram, bus ou métro prendre – vérifiez sur www.ratp.fr/en/ratp/c_21894/paris-visite/ afin de connaître les horaires et itinéraires à emprunter. Vous pouvez également consulter cette carte avec tous les transports à Paris.


Police, Pompiers ou Ambulance 112 (114 pour l’assistance téléphonique)
Police (sans urgence) 17

Bureau du médecin de garde en dehors des heures de service :15


Malheureusement, il est très cher de se garer dans le centre ville. Cela vous coutera 5 euros de l’heure si vous parevnez à trouver une place. Donc, si vous arrivez en voiture, la meilleure façon de garer sa voiture est en réservant http://www.parkingsdeparis.com/EN/car-reservation-list.php


Vous pouvez explorer la ville à vélo, comme la récente politique a fait augmenter le nombre de pistes cyclables.

Néanmoins, ça reste un dangereux.

Si vous souhaitez louer un vélo, demandez des informations à votre hôte à propos de velib.paris.com.


Ne vous inquiétez pas. Les draps et serviettes sont inclues. Nous avons même de gel douche ainsi que du shampoing pour vous. Ramenez seulement votre brosse à dents et quelques affaires propres.


Nous serons à l’appartement pour vous acceuillir et vous remettre les clés. S’il vous plait, faites nous savoir 30 minutes à l’avance quand vous allez arriver donc n’attendez pas à l’appartement.

Horaires normales de Check-In et Check-Out

Check-out  11:00 .
Check-in  entre 13:00 et 21:00 .

Pour faire des check-in et check-out à d’autres horaires contactez nous svp.

Check-In après 21 h possible avec des frais supplémentaires de 20 euros.