Paris is like no other city in the world, and the same can be said for the luxurious apartment rentals available to the discerning visitor. Imagine fresh baguettes on the banks of the Seine, a romantic stroll through the Jardin du Luxembourg and dinner overlooking that iconic symbol of Paris, the Tour Eiffel. Intellectuals have been coming to Paris since medieval times, artists come here for inspiration, chefs come for a culinary tradition, designers and fashionistas for Haute Couture, and now we invite you to come to the City of Light to enjoy the culture, and comfort of our luxury vacation rentals.
Let Time & Place put you in the middle of all the action with our specialty, luxury apartment rentals located all over the bustling city of Paris. Visit the Louvre to see Mona Lisa, and traverse the Champs-Elysees for the best shopping in the world. Climb the Eiffel Tower to see one of the most spectacular views of Paris, and check out why Notre Dame is one of the most famous cathedrals worldwide. And after you accomplish all this, let our knowledgeable Concierges enlighten you on the hidden gems of the city. We know all the secrets of the best shopping, the most delicious macaroons, and whether Versailles is worth seeing (a little hint – it is!) Let Time & Place show you why Paris is considered one of the most enchanting cities in the world.
Contact our well-traveled Time & Place team today to reserve your next voyage to Paris. Your stay at one of our luxury vacation rental homes will make for an unforgettable vacation.
Our Time & Place Concierges who live in Paris delight in curating luxury travel experiences for every guest. Here’s what we can do for you:
Time & Place luxury homes are the perfect place to stay in Paris
Home to Le Cordon Bleu School of Cooking, Paris has no shortage of amazing restaurants, markets and cafés in this iconic foodie city.
Forget the elevator – take the 704 stairs up the Eiffel Tower, and work off that chocolate croissant.
If you have children, organize a scavenger hunt throughout all of Paris for gargoyles as you tour the rest of the city’s attractions.
Nothing should get in the way of your perfect experience. Check these helpful tips for ensuring a smooth journey.VIEW LIST
United States citizens need a passport, but not a visa, to visit France (and you will be required to have a passport or other accepted document that establishes your identity and nationality to re-enter the United States). We recommend that you keep a photocopy of the first page of your passport in a separate place in case of an emergency; you can leave your actual passport in the safe in your home.
Visas and other entry requirements, such as vaccinations, vary for individual countries. We recommend that you call the nearest consulate well in advance of your trip to confirm what you will need prior to travel. For the consulate nearest you, please visit www.ukinusa.fco.gov.uk/en.
In the case of minors, when traveling with your children, but without your spouse or partner, please have a notarized letter from the non-present parent authorizing the child’s travel. If not, the child may be held at security and unable to travel. This letter is highly recommended for any international destination (airlines include Hawaii in this case), and suggested for travel within the continental United States.
Annual Average High: 53; Annual Average Low: 42
The Euro is the official currency of France. EUR or € are the abbreviations you may see during your visit. Exchange rates of participating countries are locked into a common currency fluctuating against the dollar. For more details on the euro, please visit www.europa.eu.int/euro.
Conversion ratios between the United States dollar and other currencies fluctuate, and their differences could affect the relative costs of your trip. If you’re planning on any major transactions, check for updated rates prior to making any serious commitments. You can exchange money at the airport, although the rate may not be as favorable as a local bank or the American Express or Thomas Cook office.
Banks in Paris have varying hours but are generally open Monday through Friday from 9:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. Only a few are open on Saturday so make sure you’ve allowed enough funds for the weekend.
France is six hours ahead of Eastern Standard Time and nine hours ahead of Pacific Standard Time. French Daylight Saving Time lasts from around April to September, when clocks are set one hour ahead of the standard time.
Electricity in Paris is generally 220 volts AC (60 cycles), though you will encounter 110 and 115 volts in some older establishments. It is always a good idea to carry a voltage converter.
Although a small tip is included in most services in France, it is always nice to leave a good gratuity if you enjoyed the service provided.
If you are traveling with prescription medicines, carry them in their original containers and bring a copy of your prescription. If you buy medications abroad, be aware that they may not be FDA-approved or allowed into the United States. For more information on customs rules and regulations, please contact 202.354.1000 or visit www.cbp.gov.