Located at the foot of Mont Roland and Mont Joly on the route of the Camino de Compostela, it is a stopover village for long-distance hikers.
The environments on Mont Joly and Mont Roland are rich in flora and fauna. Despite the apparent absence of protected flora, this site is home to certain plant species typical of limestone grasslands, which appear to be locally threatened by the abandonment of maintenance practices and the invasion of shrubs. The orchis ustulata, or burnt orchis, is a plant considered to be fairly rare in the region. Ophrys fuciflora, hornet's or bumblebee's ophrys is a typical species of limestone grassland. The narcissus pseudonarcissus or daffodil attracts many people to the site at flowering time.
These two hills offer a remarkable view of the Saône valley on one side and the Jura on the other.