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Travel Blogs from Ballygally
... painted on the sides of buildings as a reminder of the troubles that have occurred here in the past. Next, we drove on the the spectacular Giant's Causeway. We walked a few hundred metres down to the causeway, took in the view with hundreds of other visitors, and then caught a shuttle bus back to the visitor centre where we had some lunch. We continued along the north coast to a ...
... which is a traditional day for church and family. I woke up early and went for an hour and a half run in the countryside from the Beattie estate and Sam rode Williams bike beside me. The countryside here is absolutely beautiful it is so green and pretty! The scenery is amazing and made for a very scenic run. Sunday dinner (lunch) is always a big event at grannies house. She always cooks a roast dinner and her and Granda, Robert, Sam and his brothers all come ...
The Giant's Causeway, total rock phenomena. Or is it? There are two schools of thought; one is that a giant from Scotland came over to Ireland, tried to make trouble with some landowner, wife scared him off, ...
... they didn’t seem in danger. Other visitors had packed the crevices between some of the rocks with coins, grown green with age. David managed to get one free.
The walk up past the massive Organ formation (playing the music of the waves and surf) was perfumed by gorse and we were reminded by a sign that sheep farmers used to carry sodden sheep up here on their backs. It is a magical spot and we had a perfect day for it; almost summer-like warmth and clear ...
... There is the pall that I felt at the long "peace wall" - the longest of the barricades between the lower-income Loyalist (to Britain) and Nationalist ("Irish") neighbourhoods: it is a 40-foot-high corrugated steel and wire fence that has not yet come down, between the Union Jacks, dozens and dozens of them! for the Queen's Jubilee, on the one side, and the Gaeltacht ...