Picnic with a view.
It’s one of Jersey’s most visited sites, but you can still find your own view of this local landmark. Bring a picnic and find a space on one of the benches on the headland overlooking the lighthouse or spread out a blanket and stay to watch the tide racing over the causeway at this dramatic spot where land meets sea.
Or stay for dinner.
Frame the panorama of sea and sky with dinner, lunch or just a coffee at Corbière Phare. With its mesmerising views past the lighthouse and straight out to sea, this restaurant’s spectacular setting shouldn’t be missed. Watch the ever changing backdrop of the tide’s rise and fall, experience a storm rolling in from the Atlantic, or stay for the sunset’s vivid finale, it’s up to you.
Nearby places to stay.
The iconic Barge Aground is uniquely positioned in the stunning St. Ouen’s Bay with direct access to the beach. Built in the 1930s, this is the last of the seaside follies and chalets which once lined the bay. The décor has a 1930s theme, with walnut wooden floors and some original furniture.
One of Jersey's finest luxury hotels combining breathtaking ocean views with the award-winning Ocean Restaurant. The Atlantic Hotel is set within ten acres of beautiful and extensive private grounds, situated in one of the most stunning locations in the Channel Islands.
This historic Martello Tower has been restored with all modern conveniences. Sleeping up to 12 guests in an open plan living space, this property is a jewel within the bay of St. Ouen. It has a fully equipped kitchen, comfortable lounge area with flat screen TV with Freesat, spacious dining area and a fantastic roof terrace with 360 degree views.
A striking observation tower built during the Second World War converted into excellent self-catering accommodation. Standing on the south west tip of Jersey’s shoreline within Jersey's National Park, the tower has the most amazing views from the lounge, no matter what the weather.
Capture the iconic view for yourself.
Share your Corbière snaps with us by tagging them #theislandbreak.
Storm watcher and sentinel, it stands through the island’s sunsets and weathers the Atlantic storms. The lighthouse of La Corbière is set on a tidal island out at sea, surrounded by dark rocks. At low tide, you can walk the causeway out to the lighthouse, past rock pools and sandy beaches to discover a part of the island only revealed at low tide. Explore, but stay alert - an alarm warns visitors when the tide is returning and it’s time to leave the causeway.
Please note that the interior of the lighthouse is not accessible.
We are open all year round.
- Family friendly
- Pet friendly
There are steps up to the lighthouse itself. The carpark and causeway are sloped in places.
The best way to get to La Corbière? We’d suggest either on foot or on a bicycle with a picnic from St. Aubin. An inland trail begins at St. Aubin and follows the track of a long-disused granite railway, climbing through tree-lined valleys to reach its peak, and the first glimpse of St. Ouen’s Bay. Save the picnic to enjoy at the end of the road with dramatic views overlooking the lighthouse and the bay.