Explore Erris Peninsula, you’ll be struck by the seemingly endless open land, with light and dark contrasts. The clear waters and white sands of the Inishkea Islands are a beach lover's dream. Visit Blacksod Bay for Ireland’s largest colony of Atlantic grey seals.
One of Ireland's three glacial fjords (an inlet formed by the submergence of formerly glaciated valleys). Located in the heart of Ireland’s famous wild Connemara landscape, Killary stretches for an impressive 16km and is over 45m at its deepest point.
Attractions along the Ring of Kerry include: Dunloe Gap, Bog Village, Dunloe Ogham Stones, Kerry Woollen Mills, Rossbeigh Beach, Cahersiveen Heritage Centre, Derrynane House, Skellig Experience, Staigue Fort, Kenmare Lace, Moll's Gap, Ballymalis Castle, Ladies View, Torc Waterfall, Muckross House, The Blue Pool, Ross Castle, Ogham Stones, St Mary’s Cathedral, Muckross Abbey, Franciscan Friary, Kellegy Church, O’Connell Memorial Church, Sneem Church and Cemetery, and Skellig Michael.
The Cliffs of Moher in County Clare are Ireland’s most visited natural attraction with a magical vista that captures the hearts of one million visitors every year and are a Signature Discovery Point in the heart of the Wild Atlantic Way.
They stretch for 8km (5miles), as the crow flies, along the Atlantic coast of County Clare in the west of Ireland and reach 214m (702 feet) at their highest point at Knockardakin just north of O’Brien’s Tower. Here you can have a world class one in a million visitor experience.
Galway; Irish: Gaillimh, is a city in the West of Ireland in the province of Connacht. The city’s name is from the river Gaillimh (River Corrib) that formed the western boundary of the earliest settlement, which was called Dún Bhun na Gaillimhe (“Fort at the mouth of the Gaillimh”). Galway is known to be the most irish city of Ireland and known the world over as “the friendliest city in the world.”
Among the highest marine cliffs in Europe, County Donegal’s Sliabh Liag (Slieve League in English) are not to be missed.
At the start of the Wild Atlantic Way, Donegal is made up of castles, rugged coastline and mountains. Glenveagh National Park, once a private estate, encompasses forests, lakes and bogland in the Derryveagh Mountains. Its 1870s manor house, the Scottish Baronial-style Glenveagh Castle, is known for its Victorian gardens.
If you dread the hassle of package holidays that always seem to involve long waits in airport queues, delayed flights and poorly kept accommodations, Rockhill Holiday Park in Kerrykeel, County Donegal will offer you the perfect alternative.