TRAVEL
10 Streets You Must Visit Paris, France
JULIA LOBASHEVA , Senior Writer
@Julialobasheva

Once you arrive in Paris, you must fight the urge to just stay and sit at the hotel, as difficult as that may be given the fact that hotels in Paris are some of my most favorite in the world. To start your day, take a couple hours in the morning on an eloquent French balcony and sip a local cappuccino and sample a yummy croissant. But, now you are ready… get out and explore everything Paris has to offer!  I have provided a guide for the places and streets you must see while traveling through Paris.

Rue Cler
Photograph by Parisperfect.com

1. Rue Cler Oriented north-south  in the 7th arrondissement of Paris , it is located halfway between the Hotel des Invalides and the Champ de Mars .You could easily do all of your food shopping along this market road. This is where chic Parisians come for local produce.

“Visiting Paris is unforgettable. The best way to do this is to walk the most beautiful and famous streets in the world.”
2. Champs-Élysées An avenue in the 8th arrondissement of Paris, France, running between the Place de la Concorde and the Place Charles de Gaulle. It is known for its theaters, cafés, and luxury shops, for the annual Bastille Day military parade, and as the finish of the Tour de France cycle race. With the Arc de Triomphe at one end and Place de la Concorde at the other. This is a great avenue for shopping but it can feel overwhelmingly long so make sure to stop for plenty of coffee breaks.
Champs-Élysées– Arc de Triomphe
Photograph by Ibtimes.co.uk
3. Rue des Rosiers Means “street of the rosebushes,” is a street in the 4th arrondissement of Paris, France. It begins at Rue Malher and proceeds northwest across Rue Pavée, Rue Ferdinand Duval, Rue des Écouffes, and Rue des Hospitalières Saint-Gervais before it ends at Rue Vieille du Temple. It is located in the heart of the Marais, the Jewish area. You should try a falafel there. The trendy window displays lure shoppers into vintage shops and concept stores.
Rue Des Rosierz
Photograph by Book-a-flat.com
4. Rue Saint-Dominique A street in the 7th arrondissement of Paris. Best known for bakeries selling baguettes, pastry shops and beautiful views of the Eiffel Tower in the not-so-far distance. This traditionally Parisian street is also home to restaurants serving classic French food.
Rue Saint-Dominique- Eiffel Tower
Photograph by David Carl Grulke
Rue Bonaparte – Laduree
Photograph by Edward King Photo
5. Rue Bonaparte A street in the 6th arrondissement of Paris. It spans the Quai Voltaire/Quai Malaquais to the Jardin du Luxembourg, crossing the Place Saint-Germain-des-Prés and the place Saint-Sulpice and has housed many of France’s most famous names and institutions as well as other well-known figures from abroad. The street runs through the heart of the fashionable Left Bank and is characterized by a number of and elegant apartment buildings as well as being flanked by the river at one end and the park at the other. With a Pierre Hermé at one end and a Ladurée at the other, two of Paris’ most prestigious pastry shops, this a dream street for sweet tooth.
6. Rue Montorgueil A street in the 1st arrondissement and 2nd arrondissement. Lined with restaurants, cafés, bakeries, fish stores, cheese shops, wine shops, produce stands and flower shops, rue Montorgueil is a place for Parisians to socialize while doing their daily shopping. At the southernmost tip of rue Montorgueil is Saint-Eustache Church, and Les Halles containing the largest indoor (mostly underground) shopping mall in central Paris and to the north is the area known as the Grand Boulevards. While cars are not banned from the street, the priority is for pedestrians who can enjoy the cafes and shops while walking down the cobblestones. A popular market street with flower stands abound and fresh fruit. Great place to buy some food there for a dinner.
Rue Montorgueil
Photograph by Bruno De Hogues
7. Avenue Montaigne Originally called the allée des Veuves “widows’ alley” because women in mourning gathered there, but the street has changed a-lot since those days of the early 18th century. The current name comes from Michel de Montaigne, a writer of the French Renaissance. In the nineteenth century, the street earned some renowned for its sparkling and colorful Bal Mabille Gardenson Saturday nights. Avenue Montaigne boasts numerous stores specializing in high fashion, such as Louis Vuitton, Dior, Chanel, Fendi, Valentino and Ralph Lauren, as well as jewellers like Bulgari and other upscale establishments such as the Plaza Athénée hotel. A shopoholic’s dream with flagship stores and pretty Parisian architecture.
Avenue Montaigne
Photograph by Vicki Archer
Rue de Martyrs– Sacré Cœur
Photograph by David Giral
8. Rue de Martyrs A street that passes through the 9th and 18th arrondissements. The street is an old historic route in Pigalle leading up to the village of Montmartre, linking the church of Notre-Dame-de-Lorette with Sacré-Cœur. It is lined with around 200 shops and restaurants.  Coffee shops, health-conscious eateries and trendy hang-outs. Grab a coffee and enjoy Paris
Rue Crémieux
Photograph by Parisladouce.com
 9. Rue Crémieux One-block pedestrian street in the 12th arrondissement of Paris, originally built as workers’ housing. The street has been widely recommended to tourists for its quaint painted house fronts, and has become a popular destination for filming and for social media photos. Pastel-hued buildings and colorful houses. Architecture is very unusual for Paris. Lots of Influencers come here to take a photo.
Rue de Seine
Photograph by Getty Images
Rue de Seine is a street in the 6th arrondissement. Rue de Seine is one of the most sought-after streets in Paris due to its history and very close proximity to the Louvre and other famous Parisian landmarks. The rue de Seine and surrounding streets are host to the highest concentration of art galleries and antique dealers in the world.  Other nearby famous landmarks include the Café de Flore, Les Deux Magots and the beautiful Jardin du Luxembourg. The Hotel La Louisiane at 60 rue de Seine is famous for having accommodated many notable jazz musicians and writers, including Miles Davis, Chet Baker, John Coltrane, Ernest Hemingway, Jean-Paul Sartre and Simone de Beauvoir. This street is equally as pretty, equally as Parisian and as equally laden with pastry shops. As the name would suggest, the road leads to the river Seine and passes through the charming St Germain des Près en route. Are you more adventurous? Check out our Top 7 Hiking Trails to explore in 2020