.. ooh, that looks occupation-y. Under all those leaves are probably steps down into a small shelter, I imagine.
It doesn't look like an observation post, or a gun position, or a telephone cable bunker, so I'm guessing it's an Action Point like the one near Rozel Manor or the one at Le Catillon, Grouville.At the Rozel one there are holes in a similar position to these metal fixings.
Not a lot to see on the other side. Good view, but there's just a hint of concrete bunker roof amongst a weed patch.
From the hill, you'd be able to spot this if you weren't too busy concentrating on driving around the bend without any collisions.
Up the hill a bit, and hiding in the bank are some steps that led to the bunkers in the field above. More of that in a moment or two, but first we head up the track farther down the hill from here...
.. (a private track but hey).. a memorial bench sits by the track to the nearby houses, and by a rusting relic and some stones.
Interesting, the woodwork here appears to be blocking access to something suspiciously like some German Concrete.Maybe a knowledgeable reader can let us know...? And those stones? Well, if you prefer your history a little older than WWII, you may already know...
So, back to the bunkers once reached from those old steps. Looking over the field north-west from the stones, and there's the observation post for Battery Fritsch in the hedge. The battery was a little distance away, 4 field guns in fields between Rue de la Blanch Pierre and Mt Felard.The guns were moved later in the war to Maufant, becoming Battery Dietl.
We took our chances with angry farmers and twitching net curtains and made our way around the field (no crops were present to be damaged in the process) and in the north facing hedge there's this...
Facing back towards the bay, this is the view south-ish, with the bench and stones ahead.This is all private land, so it's up to you to decide whether you want to cause an incident or not :)