Maldron Hotel Wexford
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- Continental Breakfast
- Free High-Speed Internet
- Room service
- Swimming pool
TripAdvisor Reviews Maldron Hotel Wexford Ballindinas
Travel Blogs from Ballindinas
... are still recovering from colds. We headed out to a pub Scott had found and had a drink there. It was a Tuesday night but there was no one in there and there was a huge booger on the table where I was sitting so we left and headed back to the pub we had lunch which was just across the street from where we were staying. A few more locals were there and we got a really good dinner there and chatted to the bar an and another old guy there. We couldn't understand much but it was ...
... past but this was a straight shot up the mountain at about a 75 degree angle. Every muscle in my body especially my calf were on fire. My heart was pounding and all i wanted to do was take a break, but of course since we were with the mountaineering club breaks were non existence. I ended up being that one girl in the far back of the group. I hated it but I was not about to run up the mountain! As we got hire the clouds started to role in, ...
... is 1” = 10 miles.) We had originally planned on going to Waterford (where the famous crystal is made) the first day out, then decided that we wouldn’t be able to get that far, and then re-realized that we probably could. Kaaren handed the B&B guide to Amber, and told her to find us a place in County Waterford. She picked out a place based on our desired criteria – mainly Internet access – and little else. So I plugged it into the ...
... The problem with the legend is that the rock here is limestone and it is sandstone where the Gap is.
Nearby there is the remains of Hoare Abbey. It was an austere order who wore undyed woolen clothes which were white or grey. The term hoar frost has come from here. The abbey was one of the many dissolved by Henry VIII.
The site has a lot of graves, many with the Celtic cross. The oldest marked grave is from the 16th century. In the 1930’s, the ...
... structure at first (as was true of many of the castles in Ireland); it was then constructed as a very solid (walls are 10 feet thick) stone structure by the Normans who arrived in the early 1200's. In every aspect, it is ideal for defense, with low doorways, winding stairscases, narrow openings in the wall (for archers only) etc. It seems that the building itself 'is remarkably well preserved' and was used, through the centuries, for everything from ...