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TravelPod Member ReviewsSeafield House Clifden
Seafield House was fantastic. It was surrounded by iconic coastline scenery. It was convenient, clean, well maintained, simply and tastefully decorated, and the family owners were really nice. The breakfast each day provided a tasty start to the day. The only problem, and it wasn't really a problem, was that the WiFi Internet access was spotty. If you go here, do not waste your time online. I would take the family here again in a heartbeat.
This review is the subjective opinion of a TravelPod member and not of TravelPod.com.
TripAdvisor Reviews Seafield House Clifden
Travel Blogs from Clifden
We stayed at the shore near the small town of Clifden for four days. The whole place, for miles around, is simple, relaxing, and pleasant. We found a pub we liked in Clifden called Guy's Bar, and ate there every day because why not. The other pubs were probably just as good, who knows maybe better, but we liked Guy's so much we …
... in Ireland during the century between the potato famine and the modern post-WWII era, roughly between 1850 and 1950. I personally find the subject matter of the lives and beliefs of the rural majority of the population in countries to be quite fascinating, often more so than the political and military history of countries that is dominated by the societies’ elites.
Although I had aimed to book a place for the night in Westport, ...
... 39;, 'Segoe UI', Helvetica, Arial, 'Lucida Grande', sans-serif; line-height: normal;"> Tuesday - read in morning while Lynn slept, coffee, wake Lynn, dogs, breakfast, awesome genesis email, weed front, dogs run, showers, package from Lynn's mom, dinner, coffee tea and read, asl app,
... was humbled and reminded at how simply the Irish lifestyle is. We passed properties and villages that in the states would be considered prime time real estate and quickly snatched up by investors. In Ireland you'll find old farm houses and even trailer parks rooted at the edge of a cliff over looking the Atlantic Ocean. Nothing fancy, just the necessities. Not a concept that is often practiced in the states. When we finally got to the Cliffs of Moher, my jaw literally ...
... lost on me.
Being in the only officially English-speaking country (one out of 20!) for my entire trip was also a little disorienting, in a good way. Granted, Ireland is bilingual and signs are also in Irish Gaelic, but ************e speaks it. If you try to read it...don't bother! (For example, one of the tour guides' name is Aoife. That's pronounced like Eva.) But it was nice not to struggle at all for once. Well, except for that really ...