• Kylemore Abbey & Victorian Walled Garden

    Kylemore Abbey & Victorian Walled Garden

    Kylemore Abbey is a Benedictine monastery, but was formerly the home of Mitchell Henry, a wealthy doctor from London and later politician/MP for Country Galway. The castle was built between 1867 and 1871. Visitors can view the restored rooms and hear stories of romance and tragedy from its past. There is also a 6 acre Victorian Walled Garden, woodland and lakeside walks and nature trails to explore.
  • Lissadell House and Gardens

    Lissadell House and Gardens

    Lissadell House was built for Robert Gore Booth, who commissioned English architect Francis Goodwin to design it. It was completed in 1836. It uses locally cut grey limestone and its architecture style is Neo-Classical Greek Revival. It has been recently opened to the public for guided tours following extensive restorations.
  • Little Museum of Dublin

    Little Museum of Dublin

    This unique little museum tells the story of Dublin in the 20th century. Not just a collection of interesting artifacts, but also a collection of fascinating stories about ordinary people in Dublin and their lives, told by our guides. Guided tours on the hour every hour. Late opening Thursdays.
  • Malahide Castle and Gardens

    Malahide Castle and Gardens

    A visit to Malahide Castle and Gardens is a great day out for the family as there is just so much to see and do. Take a guided tour around the Castle which was originally built in the 12th century and see its lavish interior. Be transported back in time and see the wonderful examples of craftsmanship. The ornamental gardens will inspire you with over 5,000 different species of plants. Look out for the classic walled garden and the Discovery Room.
  • Muckross House, Gardens and Traditional Farms

    Muckross House, Gardens and Traditional Farms

    Located in the beautiful Killarney National Park with its famous Lakes of Killarney and surrounded by mountains and woodland, Muckross House and Gardens couldn't be in a more perfect setting. Muckross house is a fine example of a 19th century Victorian mansion and visitors can get a taste of what life was like for both the Herbert family who lived there and their staff.
  • Newgrange Neolithic Passage Tomb

    Newgrange Neolithic Passage Tomb

    Newgrange is a passage tomb and ancient temple constructed in the Neolithic period (New Stone Age), around 3,200 B.C, or over 5,000 years ago. This dates the structure as being older than the Great Pyramids in Egypt and older than Stonehenge in England. It is a designated UNESCO World Heritage Site. Its inner chamber is illuminated by the rising sun at the winter solstice via a roof-box opening. This, together with the design and scale of the construction, suggests a well-organised society.
  • Old Bushmills Distillery

    Old Bushmills Distillery

    A must-see for the whiskey connoisseur or anyone interested in the process of whiskey distilling. This old distillery has been in operation for over 400 years. Guided tours are given.
  • Powerscourt House and Gardens

    Powerscourt House and Gardens

    Powerscourt House and Gardens is a magnificent place to visit. The house, built in 1741 is full of Palladian character and today houses several shops offering the best of Irish design in fashion, jewellery, furniture and giftware, as well as a food hall and terrace café. Powerscourt Gardens is a collection of gardens including an Italian garden and a Japanese garden. A lovely walking trail offers visitors the chance to stroll around the gardens, take in the fresh air and enjoy the natural beauty.
  • Restaurant Patrick Guilbaud

    Restaurant Patrick Guilbaud

    Restaurant Patrick Guilbaud is guided by the desire to deliver impeccable dining experiences to its guests. It has been doing this for the last 30 years. The cuisine is stylish, contemporary and high-end. It has received international acclaim for its culinary skills and has featured in the Irish Times and New York Times.
  • Rock of Cashel

    Rock of Cashel

    The Rock of Cashel was the traditional seat of the Kings of Munster for hundreds of year until the Norman invasion. Few remnants of the early structures survive, with the majority of buildings dating from the 12th and 13th centuries and these have some unique features.