Caha'S Bed And Breakfast
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Travel Blogs from Kenmare
... We really enjoyed the entire experience and all of the information Geoffrey gave us about birds of prey.
Dinner that evening was a barbecue at our house! We used our new BBQ to cook pork chops and veggies, and had a lovely dinner at the picnic table in our backyard. After dinner we drove part of the way up the gap and walked the rest of the way to the top. It is so special to be able to walk up there anytime we want to - in the evening there is hardly anybody else on the road ...
... to enjoy the spectacular views. We marvel again at Drombeg Stone Circle. Bumblebees buzz loudly in the fuschia hedges and Kaeleb, never a fan of any bee, does a little Flight of the Bumblbee dance for us around the circle, wincing, screaming and running in circles. Julian runs up to Elizabeth and face-plants onto the soft green grass, laughing as he lands.
We drive the curvy roads along the finger ...
....is like Newfoundland on steroids! Absolutely fantastic views of rock, mountains, quaint towns and water. We really enjoyed the stops along the way.
We did a small side trip over to Valentia Island by ferry. We mused that we should offer someone there a house swap in Winnipeg for six months. I could work on a sheep farm while H taught at the local school. That would be interesting.
I won't get into the details ...
... colourful cottages to old ruins to impressive large homes with beatiful rock work.
Another earliy start to visit the village of Adare, cathedrals thatched roofed cottages and shops, and some pretty Nick nacs to buy
Then back on the bus again to County Clare to see the great Cliffs of Moher, A quick photo visit to Bunratty Castle on the way. I must say the villages whether large or small are all so colorful with amazing flower displays in window ...
... fortified and well-constructed. Built between 500 BC and 500 AD, it's rock roof is still intact, although some of the outer walls have fallen into the sea. Just up the street we stopped to visit one of the beehive hut sites. These huts are made completely of stone and were used as living quarters. Often there would be a collection of the beehive shaped buildings within a protective stone wall. As the day went on, we found most of the countryside was dotted with ...