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Dublin - Cork - Kerry - Co. Clare (Self Drive)

8 to 12+ Nights from $2,816*
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4.8 out of 5 stars
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* This sample price: priced within the past 7 days for arrival on 6/29/2024, departure from New York City NYC (All Airports) (NY), US. Choose your own departure city and dates.

This 8 night sample itinerary includes:

  • Flight into and out of Dublin
  • Hotel for 2 nights in Dublin
  • Rental Car for 7 days
  • Hotel for 2 nights in County Cork
  • Hotel for 1 night in County Kerry
  • Hotel for 2 nights in County Clare
  • Hotel for 1 night in Dublin
  • Driving Time
    Dublin - County Cork Area: 3 hrs. approx.
    County Cork Area - County Kerry Area: 1 hr. 15 mins. approx.
    County Kerry Area - County Clare Area: 1 hr. 50 mins. approx.
    County Clare Area - Dublin: 2 hrs. 30 mins. approx.

A fully Self-Drive vacation package exploring beautiful and exciting Ireland. First you will spend a few days in Dublin (a vibrant city with rich literary history) then, catch your Rental Ca and drive along the country visiting: County Cork (see historic Blarney Castle and kiss the Blarney Stone), up next is County Kerry (explore the Ring of Kerry and see beautiful Muckross House) and finally, County Clare (walk along the stunning Cliffs of Moher looking out over the churning bay). Drive back to Dublin for one last stay, by way of Meathor Westmeath (Newgrange, Hill of Tara). This is a flexible vacation package. Select your number of nights in each city, desired hotel and activities.

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Flexible Itinerary

  • Dublin

  • County Cork

  • County Kerry

  • County Clare

  • Dublin

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Dublin
County Cork
County Kerry
County Clare
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Trip Summary

  • Dublin

    With over 1000 years of history Dublin has experienced many changes, particularly in the last decade. European Union membership and increased prosperity have transformed Dublin into a multicultural city with a thriving economy, ranking it among the top tourist destinations in Europe. An hour walk from the top of Grafton Street, across the Liffey, up O'Connell Street, and farther into north Dublin is a walk through time and, also a glimpse of some of the pieces that must eventually fit together. Visit Trinity College and the Book of Kells, St. Patrick's Cathedral, Dublin Castle, the Guinness Storehouse and Jameson Distillery, Temple Bar, St. Stephen's Green and the National Museums and so much more!

  • County Cork

    County Cork is Ireland`s largest county in terms of area and contains the island`s third largest city, Cork City. Much of County Cork is dominated by the Atlantic Ocean, its magnificent coastline scooped and fretted into great bays and secret coves, strewn with rocky headlands and long soft golden sands. It has lively small cities, quiet country villages, rocky hills, picturesque beaches, and long stretches of flat, green farmland. Not to be missed is Blarney Castle with its famous Blarney Stone which is kissed by many visitors each year, and tradition says that those who kiss the stone will receive the gift eloquence. Also of interest is Cobh, the port from which many Irish emigrants set sail for Australia, Canada, New Zealand, South Africa or the USA.

    Visit The Old Midleton Distillery, Blarney Castle, Cobh, the Beamish and Crawford Brewery, Fota Wildlife Park, and Bantry House and Gardens.

  • County Kerry

    Offering softly rolling green fields, long, sweeping seascapes, and vibrant little towns, the `Kingdom` has a maze of blissfully quiet country lanes each of which has a story to tell - Around every corner, a piece of history unfolds amidst the most beautiful of scenery. There are tiny fishing villages, early Christian ruins, and Ireland`s highest mountain. Located in the extreme southwest of Ireland, offers outstanding and magnificent sceneries such as the Ring of Kerry and a very well-preserved eighteenth-century century port in Tralee, its capital town.

    Visit the Ring of Kerry, Muckross House and Gardens, the Blasket Centre, Kerry Bog Village Museum, Killarney National Park, the Skellig Islands, and Ardfert Cathedral.

  • County Clare

    Clare is the County of seascapes and landscapes, offering two of Ireland`s natural attractions: The Burren, with its great mystery and beauty due to its geology, flora, caves, archaeology and history and the dramatic stretch of coastline, including the spectacular Cliffs of Moher and quaint seaside towns such as Lahinch and Kilkee. Also worth visiting are charming villages like Killaloe, a lovely village at the foot of the Slieve Bernagh Hills, and home to a picturesque inland marina. Killaloe Cathedral dates from the 13th century. And for Irish music, be sure to visit town of Doolin - famed for its tradition of Irish music: It features pubs where they host musicians of high standard playing frequently both during the day and the evening. This is also an excellent place for those fascinated by the country`s ancient history, as it`s littered with historic and prehistoric sites, from the Poulnabrone Dolmen to Bunratty Castle.

    Explore the Cliffs of Moher, the Aillwee Cave, Bunratty Castle and Folk Park, Craggaunowen, Clare Archaeology Centre - Dysert O'Dea Castle, and Clare Heritage and Genealogical Centre.

  • Dublin

    With over 1000 years of history Dublin has experienced many changes, particularly in the last decade. European Union membership and increased prosperity have transformed Dublin into a multicultural city with a thriving economy, ranking it among the top tourist destinations in Europe. An hour walk from the top of Grafton Street, across the Liffey, up O'Connell Street, and farther into north Dublin is a walk through time and, also a glimpse of some of the pieces that must eventually fit together. Visit Trinity College and the Book of Kells, St. Patrick's Cathedral, Dublin Castle, the Guinness Storehouse and Jameson Distillery, Temple Bar, St. Stephen's Green and the National Museums and so much more!

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