Mont Ventoux Mini
We have represented the skyline of the South side of the Mont Ventoux from Avignon.
You can see, among others, the Grand Montmirail, the pic du Comte and the tête de la Grave.
All our products are made in FranceFind out more about Mont Ventoux Mini
No need for screws. Now you can fix The Line Mini wherever you like.
Whether your wall is brick, plaster, or concrete, or you have a glass partition, you can stick (or unstick) the Line Mini to it using two stickers which are 3mm in diameter.
Simply position them on the back of the line and press for 30 seconds in the spot where you want to display your souvenir.
With The Line Mini, you can now attach your souvenir to any metallic surface using two super-strong mini magnets.
Simply place them on the back of the line and position it on the desired surface.
Whether it's a refrigerator, a metal shelf, or any other metallic surface, you can display your attraction to cities with ease. And in style.
We have created a stand which supports the product and showcases it at the same time. Stand The Line Mini up wherever you like and collect your favourite cities.
The embossing on the front and the magnets on the back hold the line perfectly. We have created a tie which keeps the support in place, like a frame.
We have also added a few key figures about the city, along with the GPS co-ordinates of the location from which we drew the line. Be sure to take a trip to admire the view.
Nicknamed the Giant of Provence or the Bald Mountain, Mont Ventoux is the highest point in the Vaucluse Mountains and the tallest peak in the department of Vaucluse, in the region of Provence-Alpes-Côte d’Azur. Standing 1,910 metres tall, it is almost 25 kilometres long and 15 kilometres wide. Eleven municipalities share the mountain range. The first real mountaineer was Amélie de Sade, the marquise of Montbrun, who made several expeditions to the summit of Ventoux between 1783 and 1788. A 195-kW television transmitter was built at its summit in the 1960s. It has broadcast digital terrestrial television since 31 March 2007. The radome installed in 1995 by the Directorate General for Civil Aviation protects a radar which provides airspace security, along with nineteen other stations. Nowadays, the phrase “I’ve been to the observatory” is slang for having reached the summit of Mont Ventoux. On 14 October 1962, Julien Bouteille, a 70-year-old retired teacher, ascended the southern side of Mont Ventoux, reaching the top in 1 hour, 54 minutes and 35 seconds, on a bicycle without a saddle.