New municipality of Morbihan, Val d'Oust takes place at forty kilometers of Vannes, not far from Saint-Servant, Montertelot or Ploërmel. She was born on January 1st, 2016 of Le Roc-Saint-André, Quily and La Chapelle-Caro.
Recently, however, the Breton city of Val d'Oust has had an ancient human occupation on its territory. Full of charm, it offers an interesting architectural and historical heritage to discover the time of a stay in this region rich in mysteries and traditions.
Built in the 15th century and rebuilt in the 17th and 18th centuries, Ferrières Castle is a listed building for its main building, its facade, its roof, its outbuilding, its pavilion, its portal, its moat and its courtyard. of honor. Located on the village of Roc-Saint-André, it was largely restructured in the early twentieth century under the orders of the architect Arthur Regnault. At that time, a French garden was built in the courtyard. The whole was built in a row, in a charming neoclassical style. The exteriors are accessible for free visit and it is possible to make guided tours of the interiors. Do not miss to admire the neo-Gothic Saint-André church a little further away, or the manor house of Val Néant, a 17th century building. In summer, it is also possible to visit the old mines of La Villeder, tin mines exploited in antiquity and the nineteenth century.
Listed as a Historic Monument for its inscription near the South Gate, the Saint-Nicodemus Church of Quily was originally dedicated to Notre-Dame des Neiges, before passing under that of Saint Nicodemus in the early nineteenth century. You can also admire a dozen ancient stone crosses on the territory of the town.
Built on the site of an older building, the church of La Chapelle-Caro was partly reworked in the first half of the 18th century. It became a magnificent Neo-Gothic building in the course of the nineteenth century. It is possible to admire in its interior a statue of St. Fiacre of the sixteenth century, and a processional cross. Not far, the Saint-Meen chapel presents parts of the seventeenth century. It reveals two polychrome wooden statues of Saint Méen of the seventeenth and eighteenth centuries. Visible from the outside, it is however open every last Sunday of August during the pardon of Saint Méen. By taking the road to Monterrein, you can discover the dolmen of the House Trouvée. Angevin type, it has a room of 5.5 m by 2.3 meters.
A free orientation course is also available in the wood of the town.
A brasserie offers a range of beers.