Cliffs of Moher
One of the more famous spots for any tourist to visit, it is one of Ireland’s natural attraction not man made at all. Situated in Clare this is the most beautiful places to visit no matter what the weather/ formed over 300 million years ago, the Cliffs of Moher have historically been a sacred site of the Celtic people with rich archaeological remains found in this region, and throughout the nearby area of The Burren. The cliffs were also a much-frequented hunting ground of Brian Boru, High King of Ireland in the early 11th century.
We would highly recommend a visit to these wonderful cliffs if you ever visit Clare
Northern Ireland’s top tourist attraction, the Giant’s Causeway is a geological formation that looks like it belongs on another planet. Tis honeycomb rock structure can be climbed on but caution Slippery when wet and during high tide/ the causeway was believed to be laid there by the Giant Finn McCool according to Irish mythology. A brilliant tourist destination you would be mad not to visit it if you were ever in Northern Ireland.
Blarney Castle and Blarney Stone
Don’t forget to kiss the Blarney Stone! A great tradition for tourists young and old, visit Cork and visit the Blarney stone! Legend has it that the Cormac McCarthy, who had a fear of public speaking, was instructed to kiss the stone by the goddess Cliodhna, when he invoked her help with a legal case. The goddess told him to kiss the first stone he saw on the morning of the case. McCarthy did so, spoke with great fluency, won the case, and put stone into the castles tower.
Be warned — kissing the stone of eloquence is not a straightforward matter. The visitor must ascend to the top of the castle, lie on their back, and dangle over the edge, then pass under the slab and press their lips upwards onto the slab! The help of a second person is usually advised.
The Rock of Cashel
Situated in Tipperary this limestone mound is 400 metres in height and at the same time houses ruins of castles, a cathedral, abbey and a round tower. Another popular destination for tourists as it shows the natural beauty of Ireland in a serene setting. The Rock’s history goes back to the fourth century AD, when it was the royal seat of the Eoghanachta clan, originally from Wales, and ultimately conquerors of the Munster province. The Rock first gained a religious significance in the fifth century, when St. Patrick is said to have converted and baptised King Aengus, chief of the Eoghanachtas, there.
The ring of Kerry
Last but definitely not least on our list is the natural wonder of Killarney that is the ring of Kerry. Beginning in the town of Killarney, the Ring of Kerry comprises three roads — the N70, the N71, and the R562 — that together form a circuitous route through the Iveragh Peninsula. This llovely scenic driving route is perfect to see the elegent beauty of Ireland and to see all we have to offer in our green green countryside.