The Ring of Kerry is a hugely popular road route through the southwest of Ireland that encompasses some of Ireland’s best scenery and heritage.read More »
These sea cliffs are five miles long and soar 700 feet above the crashing waves.read More »
The word Cashel is derived from a Gaelic word meaning “fortress” and it’s not hard to see why.read More »
The ancient beauty spot of Glendalough is a popular retreat for Ireland’s city dwellers.read More »
Built 1,000 years before Stonehenge, Newgrange is Ireland’s best-known prehistoric monument.read More »
Galway City prides itself on being the bohemian Irish city, where people can let their hair down.read More »
The West Belfast areas of Shankhill Road and Falls Road are decorated with a variety of wall murals.read More »
Blarney Castle in Cork is most famous for its “Stone of Eloquence”, known internationally as the Blarney Stone.read More »
This other-worldly landscape was created in the ice age by karstic limestone rock.read More »
The Giant’s Causeway is a unique and spectacular geological formation.read More »
This protected wilderness area is a region of great, remote natural beauty, in one of the most westerly regions of Ireland.read More »
Overlooking the River Shannon, Bunratty Castle and Folk Park is one of the country’s top visitor attractions.read More »
Living in the United States, you can be forgiven for believing that Irish people only eat potatoes, cabbage and corned beef! But if you’re planning a trip to Ireland, don’t worry — the food on offer in Ireland is widely varied to suit a variety of tastes and is generally delicious.Read more
Ireland may be a relatively small island, but it has a long, rich history and a modern, vibrant, English-speaking Eurozone economy, with particularly close social and economic ties to both the US and the UK.Read more
If you’re arriving directly from the US, you’re going to be jetlagged. Make your first night in Ireland car free. Public transport from all of the airports is good, and there’s always a lot to do in the vicinity of the airports.Read more
Ireland has no shortage of castles. There are approximately almost a thousand castles spread throughout the island (no complete and accurate list exists).
Introduction by Michael
In 2013, I corresponded back and forth with Patrick O’Leary, a Human Resources manager for UPS in Louisville, Kentucky, who is a highly organized guy.Read more
Yes, many visitors see much of Ireland in a seven-day tour. Some visitors even travel to all 32 counties of Ireland within seven days. However, most one-week tours focus on a maximum of three of Ireland’s five main regions.Read more
For some, Ireland is the most beautiful country in the world, regardless of its weather. Most return visitors to Ireland say that the friendliness of the Irish people is what made their experience great.Read more
It will probably be raining.
Just kidding … but there is a large chance that you will see rain if you visit in November, December, January or February.Read more
If you intend to travel to Ireland and use your cellphone — be warned. You could face a bill of hundreds, even thousands, of dollars. The bill will be even greater if you call other Americans on their US cellphones while they are in Ireland.
YES – if you want to enjoy your honeymoon in a serenely beautiful land of ancient heritage and romantic dreams.
NO – if you want to relax on a tropical beach soaking up the hot sun.Read more
Right here at Choose Ireland – read our article about the Dundrum Shopping Centre, which contains a list of all the shops.
Uh, that’s it. Sorry the list isn’t on this page — it’s easier to maintain if it’s on the main Dundrum Town Centre page.Read more
Yes, providing your dog or cat
The law in the Republic of Ireland may sound crazily strict — but for good reason, since the country has been successful in keeping rabies out of the country.Read more
These following list is only a sample:
Yes! If you like walking in the open air, you’ll love the panoramic paths, magical mountain trails and historic country roads of Ireland.
All across the country, there are walking trails to match your desired level of exercise.Read more
OMG yes! It’s as if Ireland’s landscape was created for cyclists!
The gently sloping hills and glorious flat roads connect a perfectly spaced collection of cities, towns and villages.Read more
Yes, horses, horse riding, breeding and racing occupy a place at the very heart of Irish history.
Down through the centuries, horses have carried warriors into battle, pulled the ploughs of the country’s farmers in the fields as well as the carriages of nobility in the streets of Ireland’s cities.Read more
|Spring (Mar - May)||High||520F||110C|
|Summer (June - Aug)||High||660F||190C|
|Autumn (Sept - Nov)||High||550F||130C|
|Winter (Dec - Feb)||High||480F||90C|