Kerry Tourism & Travel Guide

to North? The North Kerry stretch... my journey in Tarbert, Kerry’s... south. Kerry is separated... of the O’Conor-Kerry clan...

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A super smart escape (voted best five star hotel in Ireland in 2012) on the shores of Lough Lein, one of the famed Lakes of Killarney. It was built...

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Top Places To Visit 3 Spots

Dingle Peninsula

By a very small margin, the Dingle Peninsula beats every other road-route in Ireland on its beauty quotient. Absolutely stunning views of the Atlantic, roads that can barely accommodate two cars at once, with a free falling cliff on one side and a raging peak on the other, with lambs & sheep aplenty to keep you company, and sometimes block the road altogether, this is as close to wild-paradise as you can get! From several parking spots, you can see the nearby Blaskett Islands on clear days - some of these views are simply indescribable by words or pictures; they are an experience and nothing else can possibly do them any sort of justice!
1 Reviews

The Ring of Kerry

Amongst the top 3 circular drives in Ireland, the Ring of Kerry is the longest & most diverse. Combining jaw-dropping coastal scenery with stretches of land that are simply green and blissful, the 179 km long circuit winds past pristine beaches, distant views of the island-dotted wild Atlantic, medieval ruins, mountains & lakes aplenty. Tour buses navigate this route in an anti-clockwise direction fro Killarney - to avoid getting stuck behind one, navigate the route in a clockwise direction. You can take regular pit-stops at some charming villages like Kenmare, Sneem, Caherdaniel, Waterville, Caherciveen & Killorglin! Between Waterville & Caherciveen is the secluded village of Portmagee, which can be used as a launching pad for a one day excursion to nearby Skellig Michael - one of Ireland's 3 UNESCO World Heritage sites. It is an island 11 kms off the mainland coast, which houses a pre-historic monastic settlement.
1 Reviews

About Kerry

The 187 rooms call to mind an understated hunting lodge, elegantly combining tweed, tartan, cream wool and chocolate brown leather with dark wood furniture; there’s a nod to the Irish heritage in the Celtic artowork.ake view rooms have big balconies in case the elusive Irish sun deigns to shine.


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