Use this page to find accommodation, hotels, B&Bs and hostels
North-West Ireland has, possibly, the greatest variety of accommodation options in Ireland. There's a seemingly endless supply of hostels and camp-sites aimed at those who are just looking for some rest before heading back into the great outdoors, and some of Ireland's most luxurious hotels and B&B's. Whatever price range you're aiming for, you can find it in the North-West.
With open, rugged terrain to spare, the best hotels in the Northwest of Ireland tend to be located across large acres of endless landscapes. Old country manors, castle estates, and farmlands are just some of the idyllic settings you can find a North-western hotel in. Below is a list we have created, showcasing some of the best hotels in the region.
Found in the pristine seaside landscape of Bundoran, County Donegal, The Allingham Arms is the ideal base for anyone looking to explore the tranquillity of North Western Ireland.
The Northwest holds a strong claim to having the most quintessentially Irish Bed and Breakfasts in the country. The surplus of rural land means that the Bed and Breakfasts tend to be larger in size, have more rooms, more parking spaces and generally more chance of availability. You can also expect, on average, to pay less than the more popular tourist spots to the south and east. Here we have curated a list of Bed and Breakfasts in Northwest Ireland.
As the Northwest's rugged and coastal terrain tends to attract visitors that are looking for a more 'outdoorsy' type of holiday, it's of little wonder that hostel accommodation is becoming more and more popular in the region. Nowhere is there truer than in the surf capital of Ireland, Bundoran, County Donegal. Here, it's less about the quality of the accommodation, more about where is it cheap, cheerful and nearest the waves?
Adare is a small town in Co. Limerick, known for its quaint and colourful thatched cottages. Adare is considered to be one of Ireland's most beautiful towns so stop and take in the view. Don't forget your camera today - the perfect chance to capture the essence of old Ireland.
Explore Adare Village along the Wild Atlantic Way
Take a journey through this once troubled city. See the murals of the Loyalist Shankill Road & Nationalist Falls Road. The Troubles took their toll on the economic life of Belfast but the past ten years of peace have returned much prosperity while the genuine friendliness of the city never left.
Originally built in 1823, Blarney Woollen Mills was mainly used for the spinning and weaving of wool. After it closed in 1973, it reopened in 1975 — as an Irish heritage shop.
The Culloden Battlefield Visitor Centre commemorates the last pitched battle fought on British soil, in April 1746. Learn more about the Jacobite intent to overthrow the House of Hanover and return the House of Stuart to the British throne.
Located within Glenveagh National Park, Glenveagh Castle was built by Captain John George Adair between 1870 and 1873. Having made his fortune through land speculation in America, Adair return to Ireland and began large amounts of land in County Donegal. The castle was built in the Scottish Baronial style and is surrounded by a garden and commands stunning views of the nearby mountains, lakes, woodlands and valleys.
About Highland Folk Museum is a museum and open-air attraction located in the Scottish Highlands. It is designed to showcase the domestic and working lives of the early highland people.
Located alongside the River Shannon in County Limerick, on King's Island. Dating back to 922, to a time when Vikings were the inhabitants of the island (Thormodr Helgason, the Viking sea-king, built the first settlement here. The castle itself was built in 1200, under the instruction of King John of England.
Located close to the Killarney National Park, Moriarty's is an Authentic Irish Gift Store and Restaurant. Hand crafted Irish jewellery, Waterford Crystal and classic and modern tweed fashions and furnishings are all on offer at the gift store. The restaurant is an 85 seater offering stunning views of the surrounding landscape.
Mount Congreve Gardens. Located in Kilmeaden, County Waterford, Mount Congreve Gardens is an 18th century Georgian estate and mansion. It was designed by the same architect that created both of Waterford's cathedrals, John Roberts.
Recently recognised as being one of the top 10 gardens in the world, Mount Stewart is a rich tapestry of planting plant life and stunning walking trails. The house dates back to the 19th century, and was the Irish seat of the Vane-Tempest-Stewart family.
Located on the grounds of the expansive and idylic Killarney National Park. Muckross House, and its 11,000-acre grounds, was donated to the Irish state in 1932.
Located on the grounds of the picturesque Muckross House and its impeccable gardens. Take a step back in time and see the Irish farming lifestyle of the 1930s and '40s. A time when the horse was responsible for much of the labour and the weather was the be all and end all in terms of production.
The Quiet Man Museum. A reproduction of the quaint thatched cottage from the John Wayne starring, John Ford directed movie of the same name. all costumes, artifacts and furnishings have been recreated in precise detail, to reflect the setting of the 1952 classic. Located in the picturesque village of Cong, County Mayo.