Cul Erg Bed and Breakfast Portstewart
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Free parking
Photos of Cul Erg Bed and Breakfast Portstewart
TripAdvisor Reviews Cul Erg Bed and Breakfast Portstewart
Travel Blogs from Portstewart
... stop when we reached Antrim Road in Ballynahinch. Ian looked for the correct house where his mother grew up while Jo-Ann phoned the car company. The car company said that they would replace the car from Belfast but it might take a couple of hours. There was no house at Number 6 on Antrim Road so we took photos of the surrounding area and went for a walk down the nearby river. Tristan dropped a snowball off a walkway bridge and we followed it down the ...
Today we got up bright and early to join a coach tour of the coast of Northern Ireland. The weather was overall nice and sunny but with unpredictable showers of rain and very windy in places. This made the lovely green countryside change from dark and broody, to sunny, to golden with purple clouds and back again. There were two main highlights, the first being Carrick a Rede rope bridge located just outside Ballintoy, which is only 22m long but is suspended over a 90m drop to the ...
... was no different, heading north through a small town called Headford we took a few turns and found ourselves winding down a small lane to the abandoned Ross Errilly Friary, originally built in about 1460 this epic stone building now is only home to the crows and some graves of the local clergy.
Arriving with its old bell tower still cloaked in fog and a chill that made the place mythic we had a ...
... which Sydney paid for to pay us back for paying for him to get into the cause way- we felt so bad!) From here we drive to a place called Bally castle which was a gorgeous little coastal town where Sydney's friend billy lives. Billy went to australia with Sydney and Mabel a few years ago and met all the cartwrights as well. We went to a pub for lunch- jason had the fish and I had a chicken, bacon and mushroom pie and they were both ...
... Coastal route to Larne, stopping along the way at Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge which is suspended 30metres above a 20metre chasm. The bridge was originally erected by salmon fishermen, who used it for about 350 years to gain access the best place to catch the migrating salmon, so successful were they that salmon stocks are so low, no more fishing is permitted.