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Giant's Causeway National Trust is a World Heritage Site located on Northern Ireland's Antrim coast.
A UNESCO World Heritage site, the Giant's Causeway should be on everyones bucket list when visiting Northern Ireland. The 40,000 interlocking basalt columns are a result of an ancient volcanic fissure eruption. (Check out the story of Irish giant Finn McCool to get the legendary story of how the…
A must see experience only a short 5 minute drive from the Barn. With my local knowledge I have a secret way allowing guests to see it for free. When you are staying with me make sure to ask!
Astonish natural beauty - so much more than unique rock formations! The pride of Northern Ireland.
Start your walk to Giants Causeway from Portballantrae car Park and walk along the beach, and headland. You will be rewarded with the best views and none of the busy crowds you often find in Giant's Causeway. Also walk beyond the Stones at the Causeway, the best formations are around the corner and…
“Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge (locally pronounced carrick-a-reedy) is a famous rope bridge near Ballintoy in County Antrim, Northern Ireland. The bridge links the mainland to the tiny island of Carrickarede (from Irish: Carraig a' Ráid, meaning "rock of the casting"). It spans 20 metres (66 ft) and is 30 metres (98 ft) above the rocks below.The bridge is mainly a tourist attraction and is owned and maintained by the National Trust.By 2016, that had increased to 440,000 visitors.The bridge is open all year round (subject to weather).”
“Whiskey lovers this is a treat. Take a tour around the Bushmills Distillery and sample their superior whiskey. ”
“Made famous by Game of thrones This was the location used for ‘The Kings road’”
Point of Interest
“Please note that the Castle is currently closed until further notice due to Covid-19. When this changes it is well worth a stop! The iconic ruin of Dunluce Castle bears witness to a long and tumultuous history. First built on the dramatic coastal cliffs of north County Antrim by the MacQuillan family around 1500, the earliest written record of the castle was in 1513. It was seized by the ambitious MacDonnell clan in the 1550's, who set about stamping their mark on the castle under the leadership of the famous warrior chieftain Sorely Boy MacDonnell during an era of violence, intrigue and rebellion. In the 17th century Dunluce was the seat of the earls of Antrim and saw the establishment of a small town in 1608. You can explore the findings of archaeological digs within the cobbled streets and stone merchants’ houses of the long-abandoned Dunluce Town. The dramatic history of Dunluce is matched by tales of a banshee and how the castle kitchens fell into the sea one stormy night in 1639! Some great photo taking opportunities at Dunluce with a stunning backdrop.”