There is a vast panoramic view from the Col de Mouzoules over the valleys of Mars and Aumessas.

A big proportion of the Cevenols converted to Protestantism, and during the religious wars was forced to practice their religion in secret, either at home or in isolated places. After a meeting of more than 1200 people, a group of 11 Protestants were apprehended at this spot in April 1742. The men were sent to the galleys and the women locked up in the Tower of Constance at Aigues Mortes, where one of them spent 19 years. A stone tablet commemorates this event.

The Col de Mouzoules lies between the villages of Mars and Aumessas on a narrow, pretty road that passes close to the Caladon, a typical Cevenol hamlet perched on the hill.

Opposite the stone tablet, about 50m from the road, there is a standing stone. They are often found on the top of the hills, and were probably boundary markers or were used to mark out the route for the transhumance. On the Causse they undoubtedly had a religious significance.