No availability found through our partners. Please contact the business directly or check some of our recommended alternatives.
How has this hotel rated in the past?
- Swimming pool
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
Photos of Fairways Hotel
TripAdvisor Reviews Fairways Hotel Dundalk
Travel Blogs from Dundalk
... that just melt away in the heat, like fuchsias and tuberous rooted begonias, just go crazy here. They told us it rarely even freezes, but it doesn't get really hot either. And of course there LOTS of rain.
I have to mention they had a large skull of an Irish elk hanging in the entryway. It was found in a nearby bog. These were alive in the late ...
... Ballew is in an altar tomb still in the ruins. Strange that they just left him there. No roof, just walls.
We went and found Bellewstown as well. Couldn't blink; you'd have missed it. It has a golf course, racetrack, church, and a pub. All in about 2 blocks. HOWEVER, it had a very nice sign, which we took numerous pictures of.
Today was a special day for me. PD and I made a food deal: if I got Micky D's ...
... to tour if your claustrophobic at all! There were a couple of places in the passage tomb before the burial chamber that I wasn't sure I'd fit through. Not only sideways but height-ways too! Emma, you would have died! I actually had less problem with that than all the folks from the tour packed into the end chamber. Personal space was non-exist ant! EEK! That being said, when they simulated ...
... a picture of one yet, but we'll keep trying.
We left Clonmacnoise and headed for Clara bog. The Interpretative center was closed today, but we were able to walk the boardwalk around the bog itself. What a fascinating place. I would like to see it in spring when all the heathers are blooming; I bet it's gorgeous! There were a few things still blooming anyway, and the mosses were ...
... of Carrickfergus in County Antrim, on the northern shore of Belfast Lough. Besieged in turn by the Scots,Irish, English and French, the castle played an important military role
until 1928 and remains one of the best preserved medieval structures in Ireland.
Carrickfergus was built by John de Courcy in 1177