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- Free parking
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TripAdvisor Reviews Lodge Hotel Coleraine
Travel Blogs from Coleraine
... and rocks below. It was a wobbly and very windy walk, with wind gusts so strong the whole bridge would move and wobble and bend making things a little scary! There were amazing cliff faces to appreciate on the damp and slippery walk back to the coach. The second was the Giant's Causeway, said to have been created by the great giant Finn McCool but really formed due to the volcanic rock in the area around 65 million years ago. I was looking forward to this the most, and it lived up to ...
... 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 ...
Bushmill's Distillery - been there, done that, went to the gift shop. Not exaggerating. We got there too late to take a tour or do tastings, but we can say we've been there. And we have photographic proof!
Dunluce Castle - A few words of advice to anyone out there with toddlers: toddlers love ruined castles. Junior ran around like a madman and acted like the lord of the manor (hence the name of the post). Nice and ...
... to taste a couple and they were very good. When we done with the tour, we decided to stay in Bushmill because it is cute, small town. On our way into town this guy who was waiting for his sister outside the grocery store started talking to us. He gave us some advice on where we should go. His sister came out and she was this cute little old lady and she called her friend that owns a B&B to see if we could stay there. The Irish (or in Northern Ireland, I should call them ...
... Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge. Carrick-a-Rede is from Scottish Gaelic Carraig-a-Rade, which means "the rock in the road" and is a sea route for Atlantic salmon on their westward journey past Carrick Island. The rope bridge has been strung 30 meters above the sea for over 350 years to allow fishermen to access the best places to catch migrating salmon. We hiked along the cliffs and then crossed the rope bridge. We were really lucky, ...