Villa de Suenos
Hotels in Republic of Ireland
Hotels in Ireland
Hotels in Longford
Whether your passion is golf, fishing or even splashing about on a surfboard, Ireland has the perfect locations, not to mention the best natural backdrops in the world. From caving and rock climbing to scuba diving and paragliding, Ireland's got plenty on offer for adventure seekers. In Ireland, caving is growing in popularity with excellent caving opportunities in places like The Burren in County Clare, the Mitchelstown Caves in County Cork, the Cuilcagh Mountain area along the Fermanagh/ Cavan border and Crag Cave at Castleisland, County Kerry.
|2. Wicklow||3. Wexford|
|4. Carlow||5. Kildare||6. Meath|
|7. Louth||8. Monaghan||9. Cavan|
|10. Longford||11. Westmeath||12. Offaly|
|13. Laois||14. Kilkenny||15. Waterford|
|16. Cork||17. Kerry||18. Limerick|
|19. Tipperary||20. Clare||21. Galway|
|22. Mayo||23. Roscommon||24. Sligo|
|25. Leitrim||26. Donegal|
Scuba Diving in Ireland is a total thrill with visibility in many places proving incredibly clear and a whole host of exciting spots to explore from ship wrecks to craggy coastlines. The season in Ireland usually runs from around March to October and there are plenty of places to dive including Antrim, the Atlantic coast of Donegal, Mayo, Galway and Cork, Wexford, Waterford, Down and Dublin. Whether you want to hurtle down the rapids along the River Liffey in a canoe, or waterski along the stunning River Shannon, Ireland is one of the premier destinations in Europe for every kind of watersport imaginable.
Capture the imagination with a visit to one of Ireland's castles, monuments,stately homes, or beautiful gardens, many with compelling tales of times gone by.
Like golf? You’ll love golfing in Ireland. The Emerald Isle offers more golf than any country of comparable size on the planet!
Dramatically shaped by heroic events through the centuries, Ireland has a fascinating heritage just waiting to be discovered. Whether crawling through centuries-old ruins or relaxing in 5-star luxury, Ireland’s castles pay homage to the inhabitants of times past. Older than the pyramids, the megalithic passage tomb at Newgrange in County Meath is a UNESCO World Heritage site and draws over 200,000 visitors a year. Built around 3200BC, this dramatic mound covers around an acre and is surrounded by 97 kerbstones, some of which are decorated with megalithic art.
Ireland’s cities are ancient monuments in themselves. The archaic, narrow streets of Waterford follow a map begun by Norsemen over a thousand years ago, while Dublin is an older Viking settlement than either Stockholm or Oslo.