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- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Lodge Hotel Coleraine
Travel Blogs from Coleraine
... to the park for a short walk which ended up being a snow fight (of course) so they came back a bit wet and had to change clothes. The wet clothes were draped about Little Heston (the car) as we drove onto Ballynahinch. On the way we saw a fairly light dusting of snow on front yards, fields and hillsides. Jo-Ann took lots of photos through the windscreen so that we could show Ian's mother what Ireland looks like now. The main events in this part of the ...
... not Londonderry).
Settled in we wandered down the hill to the main street just in time to witness the turning on of the Christmas lights and all the other festivities, trying to keep costs down we spotted a curry night and for £7 each we enjoyed a full meal and a lager.
After dinner it was back up the hill via Columbs Cathedral before settling into our cosy room for a nights rest after what was a long ...
We finally found The North. Of one country at least. When junior was a few months old we went to York, which was as far north in England as either of us had been. What confused us, as ones not steeped in the vagaries of British geography, was the hidden lines of demarcation between the regions of England. We knew York was in the north, so were naturally confused when the motorway seemed to forever refer to The NORTH, even in Yorkshire. Later, at work, ...
Today we wanted to go see Giant Causeway Bay. We grabbed some coffee at this little cafe and on our way out, we ran into Michael (the rich guy). He offered to give us ride up to the bay so we didn't have to walk. Gotta love small town people! Giant Causeway is absolutely beautiful! Most of the place is made up of 40,000 basalt stone columns formed by volcanic eruptions over ...
... of Killeter and the larger Castlederg before the track cuts through scenic woodland past a trio of lakes called Lough Mary, Lough Fanny and Lough Catherine, finally entering the town of Newtownstewart. The town is overlooked by two hills, also prosaically named Bessy Bell and Mary Gray and is centred on the confluence of two rivers, the Strule and the Owenkillew.
Thankfully, the girls have arrived here before us in the van and we sit beside the ...