Holidays to Dublin City Centre
With its rich literary heritage, elegant Georgian architecture and wealth of pubs, it's no wonder that Ireland's capital city is so popular. But that's not the whole story: with their warmth and wit, it's the Dubliners themselves that are the city's greatest asset, and there's no better way to get to know them than over a pint or two. To soak in the atmosphere, all you need to do is take a stroll round these cobbled streets.
Skerries south beach
About 30 kilometres from Dublin is this long sandy beach. It has lifeguards in the summer and 3 islands off the shore.
About 17 kilometres from the centre, this stony Blue Flag beach in upmarket suburbs has good swimming and great views.
The castle has been at the heart of the city since 1204. Pay to see the State Apartments or enjoy the grounds for free.
National Museum of ireland
The National Museum of Ireland features celtic fashion, furniture, Jewellery and more, all exploring Irish history.
This converted grain store houses a tour all about the national beverage. And yes, you do get a pint at the end.
Leave the bustle in Europe's largest urban walled park. A visitor centre and Ashtown Castle provide historical interest.
Known for its hip pubs, this trendy area boasts fine restaurants too. You'll find anything from Irish to Indonesian.
Dublin has a varied cultural scene with street markets selling global cuisine. Temple Bar Food Market runs on Saturdays.
These cobbled streets are renowned as the place to meet for a lively night, with traditional pubs and smart bars.
Hordes travel to Dublin to catch a traditional Irish music session. Look out for organised and impromptu gigs.
Why You Should Visit Galway City
Perched on the edge of Ireland’s west coast lies Galway, the country’s second biggest county. It is full of natural beauty, from dramatic mountains to glistening beaches, and home to…
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