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TripAdvisor Reviews Killfountain Farm Dingle
Travel Blogs from Dingle
... are open in season. We are here at the end of the season. Dave and I would love to come and spend a night or two here on the island. It was by far the most beautiful and serene place I have been to in my life. And it will hold a place in my memory until the day I die. One funny story. When you look at the pictures you'll see a picture of a ram. Dave and I were walking down one of the donkey cart paths and this ram can just running up to ...
... with it in their hands. Clearly this isn't soccer. So we ask the locals, prefacing that we're American, what is going on. It's Gaelic Football! It's a mix of soccer, football, volleyball and rugby. So awesome. Only played in Ireland. So we were sitting at the pub and end up talking to an eclectic group of people. A guy from Florida, a girl from France, an Irishman from Cobh and an Irishman living in New Zealand. We end up hanging with this crew the whole night! Two of ...
... full of friendly colourful pubs where live traditional music plays and is quaint without trying.
It is also home to about 1500 permanent inhabitants whose main occupations are tourism and fishing but its most famous resident is Fungi the Dolphin who lives in Dingle Bay. Boat tour operators guarantee that if he is not sighted the cost of the tour will be refunded. As they are still in business he must make regular appearances.
... accents. They were giggling and acting silly and taking photos. We realized that they were trying to get the handsome Irish lad who worked there into the background of their photos -- and maybe the foreground too! When he wasn't looking they would turn their heads to watch him walk by and then giggle some more.
Inside the shop, a customer named Maureen and a clerk named Kathleen were laughing and talking sometimes in English and sometimes in Irish. They were laughing and ...
... the Celtic and Prehistoric Museum which has Ireland's only intact Wooly Mammoth skull. We also saw a stone fort and a preserved village from the potato famine days (1840's). The Irish peasants lived a little better than the Stone Age, but not much during those times. And, of course, we saw plenty of fabulous scenery!
A great day was had by all!