EXPLORING WEST IRELAND IN 3 DAYS | Things to do, sightseeing, and tips
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Join me in West Ireland, as I show you a few of my favorite things to do in Westport, Galway, and Connemara. I partnered with locals to share the best things to do, sightseeing, hotels, restaurants, bars, live music, shopping, food tours, and historical sites. For even more suggestions and a full list of everything I mention in this video read my travel blog guide:
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10 Amazing Places in Northern Ireland
Check out our 10 amazing places to visit in Northern Ireland. This stunning aerial footage captures the most iconic locations around Northern Ireland including the Dark Hedges, Dunluce Castle, the Mourne Mountains and the Giant’s Causeway.
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Tour Galway city (things to do) Ireland travel video guide; visit Ireland tourism attractions
A Galway Ireland tour travel guide about the best places to visit and top things to do/tourism attractions from Galway city centre. Galway travel guide; things to do in Ireland. On this #TravelingwithKrushworth episode I'm in Galway Ireland (#KrushworthInIreland).
Day tours/day trips lead you to Salthill, Dunguaire Castle, the Burren, Poulnabrone Dolmen (Poulnabrone Portal Tomb), Kilfenora, the Cliffs of Moher, the Aran Islands (Inishmore) and Dun Aonghasa.
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On this episode of Traveling with Krushworth
My first stop is Galway, County Galway
Before adventuring into the countryside.
Travel with me and walk the streets of this Irish-speaking city.
Immerse yourself in the music and culture
On a stroll through the Latin Quarter. Don’t miss the historic King’s Head Pub.
Sit for a while in Eyre Square, walk through the Spanish Arch
A part of the medieval system of walls, or cast a line into the River Corrib,
I’m in the medieval city of Galway
And as you can see, I’m walking down the heart of the centre itself.
There’s pubs, there’s buskers, there’s music everywhere.
There’s someone just setting up here.
It is an amazing place, but as I’m walking around
And showing you some of the things to see,
I hope you have a great time Traveling with Krushworth
Alright, thanks again and see you soon.
A city of faith both new and old, Galway has an ages-old medieval past.
The church of St. Nicholas, a saint revered by mariners
Was visited by Christopher Columbus in 1477.
Reflect upon the past, but the city truly lights up
When a favourite rugby team wins big.
So if you couldn’t tell, it’s Sunday and I found the weekend market.
Which takes place throughout in the summer time.
There’s food, there’s art vendors
It is quite the sight and it stretches on for quite a long ways.
Alright I’ll continue on. See you later.
Spend time at Salthill's oceanside promenades and then bid farewell to Galway.
Venture into the alien Burren region, a landscape inhabited
By early people for thousands of years.
The Burren in County Clare is an alien-like landscape
Known for its ancient inhabitants who scratched out their existence upon the rocks.
The Neolithic portal tomb at Poulnabrone stitches together a tapestry
Of Ireland’s first farmers, a society with archaic, but telling death rituals.
Upon your visit to medieval Kilfenora, it’s easy to see why
Travelers are enthralled with the religious high crosses.
Gaze at the Doorty Cross and marvel at the 12th century cathedral ruins.
Alright, well it was a long trip by bus
because of course, I can’t apparate like Dumbledore and Harry Potter did.
But if you guys are fans of Half Blood Prince, this was
One of the locations in the film for Voldemort’s Horcrux,
You know, the scene in the cave
But I’ll show you more as I’m walking around
See you later.
Inishmore, the largest of the Aran Islands
Continues to offer visitors a quintessential Irish experience
As soon as the ferry lands at the pier.
Before the adventure begins, travelers should
Explore quaint, picturesque Kilronan town.
For those who want to further connect with this ages-old landscape,
Rent a bicycle from the shop near the ferry dock before
Setting out for the island’s treasured hill fort, Dun Anghosa.
Populated since 3,000 BCE, the Aran Islands are a world of Stone Age forts
Wedge tombs, early Christian religious sites
And a land of storied tradition and immense heritage.
Climb the rocky hill to Dun Aonghosa, a stone fort originally built in 1,100 BCE.
Walk through the gates, and carefully stand, or crawl
To what the ancients saw as the world’s edge.
Perched precariously on this bleak outcropping overlooking the Atlantic Ocean
This must-see hill fort is a reminder of a turbulent past,
But also of a people who built an engineering marvel.
Thank you for watching this Galway/Aran Islands episode of Traveling with Krushworth.
For a recap video of Ireland and Northern Ireland, click the video link on the right.
In order to return to Dingle and the Dingle Peninsula, click the link on the left.
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For more travel photographs, please visit travelingwithkrushworth.com.
I’m also on Twitter at TravelWithKrush and on Instagram at TravelingwithKrushworth.
Can't Believe This is Ireland | Wild Atlantic Way Road Trip
We are in Ireland on a road trip along the west coast of Ireland along the Wild Atlantic Way!
In our final vlog from Ireland before we move onto the UK to continue our adventures we went and explored the following places:
Places we visited:
- The Silver Strand
- Bunglass Point
- Voya Seaweed Baths
- Downpatrick Head Sea Stack
Where we stayed: Aras B&B in Glencolmcille:
Where we stayed: Strandhill Lodge & Suites:
Check out Voya Seaweed Baths:
Thanks to Tourism Ireland:
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Hi, we are Stephen & Jess, Australian vloggers documenting our first year of leaving home and travelling around the globe. We want to inspire others to venture out, explore, take risks and go on our own adventure!!
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Ireland | Galway City
Galway City is a metropolitan city by western Ireland standards. With a fascinating history dating back to medieval times, Galway is now a town bursting with life. The street scene is lively, complete with buskers, brightly painted pubs, and a multitude of shops.
Enjoy this preview from our Ireland vlogs! The full vlogs go live starting this Saturday!
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SURFING IN IRELAND - IRELAND TRAVEL VLOG #1
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On the first day of our Irish road trip, we fly to the West Coast of Ireland to go surfing in Strandhill!
Check out the places we visited:
- The Wild Atlantic Way:
- iSurf Ireland Surf School:
- Voya Seaweed Baths:
- Shell's Cafe Strandhill:
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- Seatrails Guided Heritage Trails
- Dinner @ The Venue:
- Stayed in beautiful suites at Strandhill Lodge & Suites:
Big thanks to our sponsors for this trip - Tourism Ireland & Failte Ireland. Go check them out!
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Ireland's West Coast: Galway to Cliffs of Moher, to Dingle
Our scenic drive from Galway to Dingle, Ireland, travels through various small towns with several stops along the way to admire fine Irish views.
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This coastal route is called the Wild Atlantic Way. From Galway City, we drive south to Oranmore and then to Kinvara. Turning right in Kinvara, we went through the Burren in County Clare, down to the Cliffs of Moher. And from the Cliffs of Moher we came down the west coast of Clare. We came down to Liscannor and continued on into Lahinch. From Lahinch we went down the west coast all the way down to Doonbeg. We had lunch in Kilrush and then caught our ferry across the River Shannon. We came into North Kerry, to Tarbert. And from Tarbert we came into Listowel. And from Listowel we went to Tralee, and from Tralee – we stopped in Tralee. We had a look at the gardens in Tralee and the history museum. We went to Camp, Lispole and on into Dingle and the Dingle Peninsula.
Tips for Galway, Ireland
In this video I go over
How to get from Shannon Airport to Galway on a bus ( Bus Éireann )
Galway to Cliffs of Moher on a bus or rented car,
What to do in Galway,
Tips on where to buy a Claddagh Ring in Galway, and where to get the best Pint of Guinness ( Wards Hotel )
Galway to Cliffs of Moher:
Wards Hotel ( Best Pint of Guinness) Where they serve you a pint og Guinness in a cloudy glass) hotel is 0.65 km from Salthill promenade, 1.1 km from the National Aquarium of Ireland, and 1.2 km from the Spanish Arch, Lower SaltHill, Gaillimh, Ireland
Quick Trips and Tips: Galway Ireland and Cliffs of Moher
Quick trip to Galway City, Ireland.
Shannon Airport to Galway then Cliffs of Moher
Stayed In Galway City. Enjoyed this beautiful city filled with such amazing friendly people. Drank lots of Guinness and Whiskey. Got to visit the Cliffs Of Moher. Thanks to my hosts and friends I made in Galway, I had by far the best time I could possibly have. I fell in love
Galway has so much to offer. I would live here in a heart beat.
Quay (key) street is amazing with live music, great pubs and restaurants. You can buy a Claddagh ring right here, invented in Galway. Great Pubs like Taaffes Bar and Wards Hotel.
So much more...check out my tips video where I will go into more detail...
Ireland's 13 Best Attractions for Travelers
Ireland's 13 Best Attractions for Travelers (Lonely Planet)
13. Ring of Kerry
County Kerry is famous throughout the world for its natural beauty, and the Ring of Kerry is the most common tourist route for seeing it. There are relatively few historic sites along the route, though those that are there are worth seeing.
12. Cork City
Cork is situated on the banks of the River Lee in the south of the country. Cork is the anglicised version of the Irish word Corcaigh, which means marsh. The city centre was originally built on marshland and boats were able to navigate into the channels which separated the many islands.
11. Links Golf
If Scotland is the home of golf, then Ireland is where golf goes on holiday. And the best vacation spots are along the sea, where the country's collection of seaside links are dotted in a steady string along virtually the entire Irish coastline, each more revealed than carved in the undulating, marram-grass-covered landscapes.
10. Rock of Cashel
Reputedly the site of the conversion of Aenghus the King of Munster by St. Patrick in the 5th century AD. Long before the Norman invasion The Rock of Cashel was the seat of the High Kings of Munster.
9. Brú na Bóinne
Brú na Bóinne is an internationally important complex of Neolithic chamber tombs, standing stones, henges and other prehistoric enclosures located in a wide meander of the River Boyne in Ireland. The site is a complex of Neolithic mounds, chamber tombs, standing stones, henges and other prehistoric enclosures, some dating from as early as 35th century BC - 32nd century BC.
8. Walking and Hiking
Ireland is best explored on foot, whether you opt for a gentle afternoon stroll along a canal towpath or take on the challenge of any of the 31 waymarked long-distance routes. There are coastal walks and mountain hikes; you can explore towns and villages along the way or steer clear of civilisation by traipsing along lonely moorland and across barren bogs.
7. Galway City
Galway, known as the City of the Tribes is an important tourist centre and a gateway to the scenic areas of the county. Beginning in the 15th century, Galway was ruled by tribes, as the leading fourteen families were called. The tribes built many castles throughout County Galway.
6. Dingle Peninsula
The Dingle Peninsula is the smaller and northernmost of the two peninsulas that make up County Kerry, in Southwest Ireland. The landscape is wild and beautiful from the eastern spine of the peninsula in the steep Slieve Mish to the western end where the land breaks into a scattering of uninhabited and dramatic islands and cliffs and beaches alternate around the coast.
Glendalough is a historically important monastery & village in County Wicklow in Ireland. Glendalough lies roughly 90 minutes south of Dublin City by car. Glendalough is a historic site, whose Gaelic name translates to valley of the two lakes.
4. Traditional Music
Western Europe's most vibrant folk music is Irish traditional music, which may have earned worldwide fame thanks to the likes of Riverdance but is best expressed in a more sedate setting, usually an old-fashioned pub.
Connemara is the peninsula of Western Galway. It has long been regarded as one of the most beautiful places in the world. Its barren windswept landscape is compelling and inspiring. The blanket bog covering the region houses some beautiful and varied flora, and provides a contrast to the more green and fertile land of the midlands and the south.
Dublin's vibrancy, nightlife and tourist attractions are world renowned and it's the most popular entry point for international visitors to Ireland. As a city, it is disproportionately large for the size of the country with a population of 1.8 million in the Greater Dublin Region; nearly half of the Republic's population lives in this metropolitan area.
1. The Pub
Every town and hamlet has at least one: no matter where you go, you'll find that the social heart of the country beats loudest in the pub, still the best place to discover what makes the country tick. In suitable surroundings -- whether a quiet traditional pub with flagstone floors and a large peat fire or a more modern bar with flashing lights and music -- take a moment or an evening to listen for that beating heart... and drink some decent beer in the process.