At kilometer 284 (PK284) along the Rhone, we approach the city of Arles. Presently, there are no available pontoons or quays for pleasure craft on which to stop and secure for a visit into the city. The riverfront is under construction. So we took in the views as we passed through. Below, the Barriol Shipyard no longer offers a mooring for pleasure craft.Previous Halte Fluviale now has one remaining pontoon that appears full with only a few local vessels. Beneath Arles’ second bridge.Historical Arels’ waterfront.Peek down a side-street of the historical district. Woman carrying a bucket of water from the Rhone.From shore, a boat ramp must be nearby as this sign indicates an area where water sports are permitted such as water-skiing or the use of jet skis.A deteriorated bridge; we joke, reminiscing from our Intracoastal Waterway travels through St. Augustine, FL that this was the “…original Bridge of Lions.” Arles Roman Amphitheater is viewed in the background below. A passenger vessel is docked at the riverfront wall, the area presently under construction.Fishing vessel secured to a mid-river island. On the other side is possibly a nice anchorage, however anchoring is prohibited in the rivers and canals. In fact, our chart books do not indicate any depths or bottom textures. The chart is more like a road atlas depicting the channel and any precautions. One last look at Arles.No tour would be complete without a trip to the city dump. This appeared to be some type of scrap metal yard.We continued past the junction of the Petite Rhone River, passing a fellow sailor heading downstream, onward toward Beaucaire.