Local Attractions Menu

Local Attractions

The Cliffs of Moher, situated in County Clare and bordering the Burren Area, are one of Ireland's most spectacular sights. Standing 230 metres above the ground at their highest point and 8km long, the Cliffs boast one of the most amazing views in Ireland. On a clear day, the Aran Islands are visible in Galway Bay as well as the valleys and hills of Connemara.

Lahinch Seaworld and Leisure Centre invites you to explore the world beneath the waves and discover the awesome wealth of the Atlantic Ocean in a thrilling and dramatic way. You can come eye to eye with some rare and spine chilling fish species as they surround you in this incredible and exciting aquarium. We promise it will be an experience you will never forget... 

The Aillwee Cave is located 4.5km south of Ballyvaughan village and is one of the oldest discoveries in Ireland and one of Irelands leading attractions. With a journey through beautiful caverns and under fascinating formations, this is a place worth visiting. Aillwee cave is a tunnel burrowing 1 kilometre into the hill. It consists of 3 chambers - Bear Haven, Mud Hall and Cascade Chamber. 

Craggaunowen 'The Living Past' tells the story of the arrival of the Celts in Ireland and the many changes they wrought upon daily life. Their impact is evidenced in the creation of new tribal lake dwellings, farming and hunting methods which are explained by the costumed animators.

The Ennis Friary, is a Franciscan Friary founded by the O'Briens Kings of Thomond, in the 13th century. The site was originally on an island in the River Fergus around which the modern town of Ennis has grown. Its monuments are famous, notably the McMahon tomb (15th century) with carvings of the Passion of Our Lord.