The Mill Restaurant & Accommodation

Address: N56, Dunfanaghy, County Donegal, Ireland | B&B
Searching for availability...
*Prices above are provided by partners for one room, double occupancy and do not include all taxes and fees. Please see our partners for full details.

How has this b&b rated in the past?

  What's this?
Discover trends in hotel experiences based on real traveler reviews and ratings. Mouse over circles to see what some travelers had to say.


This B&B, located on N56, Dunfanaghy, is near The Workhouse.
Map this b&b

        TripAdvisor Reviews The Mill Restaurant & Accommodation Dunfanaghy

        5.00 of 5 stars Outstanding

        Travel Blogs from Dunfanaghy

        Beautiful Ireland

        A travel blog entry by geoffnkaye on Oct 16, 2015

        1 comment, 30 photos

        ... Peninsula, past Doe Castle, to the Singing Pub for lunch. The scenery was just stunning with lush green fields, beautiful inlets and wide sandy bays. Kaye had a field day with the camera. The Singing Pub was actually closed for lunch but opened specially for us (Trevor's charm), and we had some delicious fresh fish. From there, we went to a beautiful secluded beach called Murderhole Bay, or Boyeeghter Bay in Gaelic, and then on to Downings to visit a friend of ...

        A misty morning in Buncrana

        A travel blog entry by dabrowns on Oct 16, 2015

        1 comment, 10 photos

        ... We reached Father Heggerty's Rock, where the Father concerned was fleeing from Cromwell's soldiers, Kevin said that he rode his horse into the sea to escape them but came back when they offered him clemency. They executed him on the rock and it is said that his head bounced three times and that there is still three spots on the rock that grass will not grow on. The rock at the headland is white and you can see a cross clearly marked on it, this ...


        A travel blog entry by stephen.murray on Oct 12, 2015

        1 comment, 5 photos

        ... king outside the tall, thick wall while under siege for over 100 days. Many died of hunger and disease until the siege was broken leading to firmer ties with the extant, Protestant-linked monarchy. Against a common enemy, Derry provided harbor for three Allied navies during WWII and served as a training site for Operation Overlord (the D-Day invasion). At the end of the ...

        McSwynne's Gun

        A travel blog entry by mrvince1952 on Sep 09, 2014

        20 photos

        ... large unspoilt beach, Tramore Strand. Both Errigal and Muckish are prominent to the south and I can see that huge cairn on Muckish quite clearly. From the beach, I intend going northwards, past a second beach at Pollaguill Bay and then along the coast, passing such notable places as Harvey's Rocks, Crockaclogher and the Nose of Scoltnavan. But I've hardly left the beach when there's a substantial barbed wire fence blocking the way ...

        Getting There

        A travel blog entry by mrvince1952 on Sep 06, 2014

        9 photos

        ... up, the limit is still 100 - whereas in a similar type of area in England it would be 40mph or even 30mph. At first I can't imagine how the detector vans ever catch anyone, but perhaps some Irish drivers are worse than I think. This is borne out by the amount of tyre marks on the roads caused by burning rubber - it looks like the local boy racers do rather a lot of handbrake turns!

        A lot of places and buildings, even roadside telegraph poles, are decked out in the ...