Trou de Fer in Réunion, France - get details, & find more attractions to visit nearby

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Trou de Fer

Trou de Fer, Réunion

Geological Formations

About Trou de Fer

The Trou de Fer ("Iron Hole") is a canyon on Reunion Island, off the coast of Madagascar in the Indian Ocean. The primary river flowing through the gorge, which is up to 300 m deep, is the Bras de Caverne River. The canyon has two distinct parts: a large crater, which is fed by six prominent waterfalls, and a narrow slot canyon at its outlet, which constitutes most of the canyon's length.


Attractions near Trou de Fer

Voile de la Mariée (Salazie)2.22km from Trou de Fer

The Bridal Veil Falls is a beautiful waterfall located at about 500 m altitudes along the mountainous rampart that separates the cirque Salazie and the plateau forest Bélouve.

Forest Bélouve3.1km from Trou de Fer

Forest Bélouve is a magnificent, unspoiled forest situated at 1,500 meters in altitude. It is protected by Réunion National Park and listed as a biological reserve.

The Morange house, or museum of music and instruments of the Indian Ocean, is a French museum located in Hell-Bourg, an islet in the town of Salazie. The museum has a collection of 1,500 traditional instruments.

Piton d'Anchaing6.05km from Trou de Fer

The Piton d'Anchaing is a mountain summit of the island of Réunion, Overseas department French in the southwest of the Indian Ocean. Culminating at an altitude of 1,356 meters, it overlooks the center of the natural cirque of Salazie.

Rivière du Mât7.45km from Trou de Fer

The Rivière du Mât is a 34.8 km long river on the Indian Ocean island of Réunion.

Rivière des Roches7.9km from Trou de Fer

The Rivière des Roches is a river on the Indian Ocean island of Réunion. It flows northeast from the center of the island, reaching the sea close to the town of Bras-Panon.

Where is Trou de Fer

Discover more attractions in Réunion, where Trou de Fer is located

Réunion30 attractions

Reunion is a French overseas island located in the midst of the Indian Ocean, 700 kilometers east of the island of Madagascar, and 200 kilometers South-West of Mauritius. The island has been inhabited since the 16th century when people from France and Madagascar settled there.