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TripAdvisor Reviews Killfountain Farm Dingle
Travel Blogs from Dingle
... they are a sad part of the country.
But on my walk from my bike to the cottages, I walked past a donkey.
He eeee-orrrred! I completely lost it!
I got told by JJ yesterday that there was a particular beach that I needed to go to for lunch.
So even though I was hungry, and starting to lose energy, I kept riding.
And riding. And riding.
I came around a ...
... around the Ring of Kerry, we encountered other ruins, a couple of nice beaches, many beautiful views of both the sea and the cliffs along the coast.The mountains were beautiful, the sheep plentiful, and the fun never-ending. We thoroughly enjoyed our time on the Ring of Kerry.
Once off the Ring of Kerry, we made our way to Dingle where we would be staying for the evening. Originally, we were to tour the Dingle Peninsula tomorrow but, with Neal's recommendation, we decided ...
... the more we notice the landscape changing. Taller mountains replace the hills, rocky outcroppings and rugged looking hillsides with bright emerald green bushes and grasses. We didn't think Ireland could get greener but we were wrong. Hydrangeas and fuchsias grow like weeds. They form hedges and grow taller than Chris and as wide as a car! We've never seen anything like it!
Just outside of Dingle, we take a detour to a ruined tower, Minard Castle, to have ...
... It boasts the terrain and history that is most authentically Irish, according to people I spoke with and Google.
Our rental car was the first source of comedy. Sam scoffed at my booking of an "intermediate station wagon," which he said would not accommodate our considerable luggage. Upgrading to the European version of an SUV, we loaded our stuff and ourselves, and I thought we fit quite nicely. We set off for Galway, finding our very ...
... some are even completely deserted, and there are less boring highways criss-crossing the landscape like ugly scars like in Britain.
It's really quite rural around here, the roadsides filled with rolling electric-green hills, dotted here and there with old, medieval ruins and crowded with long-haired sheep tending to their lambs. Tractors are everywhere while there are very few trucks and buses.
Like Britian, ...