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Travel Blogs from Belfast
... We also saw the Garden of Remembrance, honoring those
who had died on a hunger strike, and the security fence that is still in
place. There were several spots where we had to turn around due to the
fence being closed, and I was amazed that Matthew could turn the bus
around on such narrow streets. Then we started making our way back to
Dublin, about a two-hour drive. Although we didn’t get back to Dublin ...
... Italian is becoming a theme as well. You can only eat so much Guinness and beef pie or fish and chips. We then freshened up and headed out for happy hour. On our way out the door, we came across a Hen party. This is a bachelorette party over here. Boy they looked rough. One of them was even dressed like a man. Anyhoo they had an inflatable penis and asked us to sign it (of course we did) and made our way to Laverty's Bar to meet up with the Celerionites. Kirsten, Fiona, ...
... I have realized how much more it can be - and SHOULD be applied to everyone, in everyday life. So, how do you get comfortable with being uncomfortable? Well for starters, things have to happen. CHANGE has to happen.
You have to get out there and scare the pants off yourself. Take some risks - risks that are big enough to make you feel fear, and carry on anyway.
I have always been a bit shy getting to know new people. The ...
... to a potato disease among other reasons in Ireland in the 19th century. The coming weeks we will be looking at the effects the Post Famine had on the population of Ireland, the results of it and much more. The following website contains some more information if you are interested in looking into this topic: http://www.bbc.co.uk/history/british/vi ctorians/famine_01.shtml
For the music lessons we’ve ...
... the hills, and to this day is known as the Military Road. Whatever about giving the army a better view of the rebels, the Military Road certainly provides an enviable view of some of Ireland’s most filmed scenery. Highlights of this winding, twisting feat of engineering include the Glencree valley, the dark waters of Lough Tay, Kippure Mountain and Glenmacnass Waterfall. We got to the coast at Bray. In medieval times, Bray was on the border ...
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