The Wild Atlantic Way is a sensational journey of soaring cliffs and buzzing towns and cities, of hidden beaches and epic bays. A one-of-a-kind adventure and the trip of a lifetime, the Wild Atlantic Way’s stunning 2,500km stretch of coast offers all this and more.

 

 Spanning 14 kilometers and 120 meters above the Atlantic Ocean, The Cliffs Of Moher are world famous for their spectacular views and are one of the most popular tourist attractions in Ireland. This is a signature point of the Wild Atlantic Way.

 This 179 kilometer ring road is a popular spot among tourists The road spans from Killarney to Kenmare & has multiple tourist attractions on its route, such as Muckross House, Ladies View, Torc Waterfall & Moll’s Gap.

It also contains a popular spot for hiking trips, “The Kerry Way”.

 The Giant's Causeway is an area basalt columns that formed as the result of an ancient volcanic fissure eruption. Tourists have marveled at the majesty of one of the most magnificent coastlines in Europe due to its unique rock formation standing the test of time against the explosive waters of the Atlantic

The Beara peninsula is the most westerly part of County Cork, bordered by the waters of Bantry, Kenmare and the Atlantic ocean. Beara is dominated by the Caha mountains which runs down the middle of the peninsula from end to end with its rocky mountains, glacial lakes and rugged coastline.

Gougane Barra is one of the many scenic areas local to us. It is here in Gougane Barra that St. Finbarr, patron saint of Cork, founded his monastery. Ireland's first National Park, with its nature trails and picnic sites was opened in Gougane Barra. An ideal place to relax and unwind.

Bantry house is another local gem of ours. It was the first Irish stately home to open its doors to the public in 1945. The landscaped gardens & flower beds with their bird songs and the honey bees are a must for anyone to see and hear.