Clonea Strand Hotel
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- Room service
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
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... up, living next to her Donnelly aunt.
Brian and his wife couldn’t stay but the rest of us went to a local pub for lunch and a long catch up. Tina had prepared folders of information, one for Kay and one for Tom and Tom set up the laptop and showed Tina and Kay some photos, most from the American Daly cousins.
We returned to our B&B after 18:00 and Tom spent several hours capturing the information from the day and updating his family ...
... Ali and I are very grateful for the support. Tomorrow is the final day and I am looking forward to getting to Cobh and seeing everyone again. I will admit that I will miss the adventure. Thank you for coming along with me and for indulging my persistent Facebook posts - I promise that after Friday everything will return to normal and I will hang-up my electronic quill for a while. I will post the last blog tomorrow evening and tell you all how the final furlong went. Bye for now, ...
The start of 4 full days with family in Co. Cork - Ireland. Today we ventured, as a family group to one of the many hidden treasurers to the local area - Mitchelstown Cave. The caves were discovered by candelight, in the 1800's by John Condon (no relation I'm led to believe) and have remained on private property and managed by the family for 6 generations! There's no guessing ...
... Steve enjoyed looking around, although there wasn't a great deal there to interest him.
After lunch we drove past Cork which looked rather interesting and then made our way to our hotel in Tramore, which is a seaside resort. Steve and I went for a walk to the shops, but there was very little open. I think this place would be an absolute nightmare in the summer months as people converged on it for their holidays. It was ...
... and drenched, we went back down the stairs and purchased pictures of each of us in action. Back in our car, we dried off and left the town of Cork for the southern coast and Cobh.
Cobh is the original name of a town that bore the moniker of Queenstown from 1849-1922 . As you near the town from the north, you cross an old stone bridge and climb a steep incline to the top of a crest. The other side of this hill holds ...