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Dublin Pass Including Free Entry to Over 30 Attractions
"Select a 1- 2- 3- 5- or 6-day Dublin Pass when you book. Then collect your pass from the redemption point in central Dublin or Dublin Airport.Your pass is valid for your choice of consecutive calendar days and offers free access to more than 30 top Dublin visitor attractions including skip-the-line entry to select landmarks as well as host of other privileges and special offers. Among other benefits
From EUR48.00
Wild Wicklow Tour including Glendalough from Dublin
"The beautiful coastal drive from Dublin to Glendalough takes you past Dun Laoghaire Harbor Dalkey and Killiney. These exclusive suburbs on the out reaches of Dublin are home to Ireland's rich and famous including U2's Bono Enya and film director Neil Jordan. Then driving through the Wicklow Mountains you'll soon understand why this area is known as 'the Garden of Ireland’.You'll continue on to the green mountains of Wicklow County where you'll stop for morning tea (additional cost) at Avoca Handweavers. The oldest wool mill in Ireland Avoca Handweavers is a great place to shop for high-quality Irish crafts.The next stop on your Wicklow tour in Glendalough
From EUR28.00
The 1916 Dublin Tour - Beyond Barricades
"From the moment guests arrive at the first stop they are thrown into the midst of Easter 1916 as prominent Irish republican Helena Moloney who fought front and centre during the rebellion guides them onto the bus in the midst of the sounds of gunfire and commotion. Thus begins a thought-provoking and interactive 90 minute tour taking in some of the most prominent scenes of Easter Monday 1916 and its direct aftermath including City Hall Dublin Castle St. Stephen’s Green
From EUR25.00

Ferry Tips (21)

Ferry to Dun Laoghaire

I don't know if it's the best way to travel, but is the one we tried and we got to Dublin!! From GB you can travel by ferry and there are two companies going from Holyhead (Cardiff) to Dun- Laoghaire every day. When you arrive to Dun Laoghaire you can take the DART train and get off at the city centre station. We travelled by Stena Line, and we highly recommend it, as the ferry facilities are a lot and it's like travelling in a cruise. There are different types of restaurants (fast food, children, private lounge, etc) and very nice seating areas for you to choose. There's a duty free shop and if the weather is nice you can stay at a deck outside. But consider that it's quite expensive (the single journey ticket is around 60 p, Considering it is a 99 minutes trip, it's not so cheap...)
If you are keen on walking you will have no problem in getting everywhere, if not you can take cabs, which are quite expensive, but it depends on the length of your ride. Traveling by train is a good choice, especially if you are traveling long distances.

lolitajane's Profile Photo
May 08, 2003

At the airport or Ferry terminal

Arriving at Dublin airport you have the option of taking a taxi to the city centre, getting a bus or taking the DART which is a train (for which you will have to jump on a shuttle bus at the airport).

Arriving per ferry at Dun Laoghaire puts you right on the Dun Laoghaire DART station from where you can take the train to any other spot along the east coast of Dublin.

Deefstes's Profile Photo
Feb 25, 2003

Plane, Ferry from France or...

Plane, Ferry from France or England
We took the ferry from Cherbourg to Rosslare, 17 hours on sea and on our way back even more due to a heavy winter storm... The sea can be very rough in winter.......Trip has been boring.....
In Dublins city center you can walk from sight to sight. Or take a bus......

Bigs's Profile Photo
Sep 12, 2002

I travelled each way as a foot...

I travelled each way as a foot passenger on the overnight freight ferry operated by Norse Merchant Ferries from Liverpool. Since my trip, Norse Merchant have moved their departure point to a much more foot passenger-friendly terminal in Birkenhead, on the other side of the Mersey.

KennetRose's Profile Photo
Aug 26, 2002
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Well, you can fly into Dublin,...

Well, you can fly into Dublin, of course. However, I came in from Wales by ferry, which I highly reccommend. It's a very nice ferry, with shops, eateries, and even a few slots! It only takes 99 minutes to across, according to them, but it's more like 2 hours, at least when I crossed). We took Stena Line from Holyhead, Wales, but you can also take Irish Ferries, which boasts the 'World's Largest Ferry.' It's a lot of fun, but take some Dramamine if you're like to get seasick, like me.
Taxis work. So does the train/subway in Dublin; although it's a little cumbersome with luggage. Buses are around as well. I probably wouldn't drive, but I'm sure you could rent a car if you wanted. Ah, but once you're downtown around what you want to see, just walk.

Aug 26, 2002

The worst way to get to...

The worst way to get to Dublin:
We were still students back then with more time than money on our hands so we decided to go to Ireland the hard way:
- From Holland to France by bus;
- From France to England by boat;
- Crossing England by bus
- From England to Ireland by boat;
- To Dublin by bus.
It took us 24 hours, some assertiveness and a fight -to claim our seats on the bus - to get there.
Luckily we were still excited for what was to come.
On our way home being tired made the journey really seem endless.
Especially for one of us whose stomach isn't too fond of moving vehicles. On more than one occasion she nearly trew up.
Next time we'll fly!

Nantosvelta's Profile Photo
Aug 25, 2002

Stena Line -...

Stena Line - Ferrys
Head Office: Adelaide House, Haddington terrace,
Dun laoghire,Co.Dublin
Ph: (01) 280 7777 Internet:

Dublin Airport

Aer Rianta - Airport Managers
Ph:(01) 844 4900

Aer Lingus - National & International Service
Ph: (01) 705 2222 Internet:

Virgin City Jet - Mainly Flights to the UK
Ph:(01) 844 5566

British Midland - Mainly Flights to the UK
Ph:(01) 283 8833

Ryan Air - UK and Europe
Ph: (01) 844 4411
Travelling in Dublin has never been so easy. With new roads and motorways and £1 billion being invested into Irish railways it should be easy to travel in Dublin. Beware though, traffic in the city centre at rush hour can be worse than New York!
If you are bypassing Dublin you can use the almost completed C ring or M50. It will intersect the M11/N11 at the Bray bypass in 2003. The N1/M1 goes north to Belfast. The N11/M11 goes south to Wexford city. The N2 goes to Derry.N3 to Navan Co. Kildare. N4/M4 to Sligo. N7/M7 to Cork city. The M50 connects to all these routes.
Dublin's electric railway the DART ( Dublin Area Rapid Transit ) runs from Howth to Bray and soon Greystones in Co. Wicklow. It is a fast and reliable form of transport. DARTs come every 15 minutes. The suburban railway goes to
The bus service in Dublin is called Dublin Bus. Every area in Dublin has a bus going though it or terminating there. Almost every bus goes to Dublin city centre. The Airlink service runs from Dublin airport to Heauston Train station and on to the Central Bus station. The Nightlink service runs every hour from 12:30-3.30 Fridays & Saturdays from O'Connell Street and St. Stephens Green.It goes to the surrounding surburbs.
The national train service is called Iarnrod Eireann ( Irish Rail ) and operates from Heuston station near the Guinness Brewery and Connolly station on Ameins street. Trains going north and to Galway and Sligo depart at Connolly. Trains going to Cork, Tralee, Wexford and Limerick depart at Heuston station. The LUAS light rail will run from the city centre to Sandyford and Ballymun. Work will begin this year and should be completed by 2006.
DART(Dublin Area Rapid Transport)
This lightrail service follows the coast from Bray to Howth and serves three stops in the city; Pearse Street, Tara Street and Connely Station.

Dublin Bus, the city's bus service runs seven days a week from 0600 to 2330 with a limited NiteLink service on Thursdays, Fridays and Saturdays.


Iarnrod Eireann (Irish Rail) - Ireland's National Rail Service
Head Office: Heuston Station, Dublin 8
Ph:(01) 703 2110

Bus Eireann - Ireland's National Bus Service
Head Office: Central Bus Station (Busaras),
Store St, Dublin 1
Ph: (01) 836 6111 Internet:

Bus Atha Cliatha - Dublin's Bus Service.
Head Office: - 59, Upper O'Connell Street, Dublin 1
Ph:(01) 873 4222 Internet:

DART -Surburban Rail
See Iarnrod Eireann
General passenger Information,
Ph:(01) 836 6222 Internet:

Aug 25, 2002

Holyhead seen from the ferry...

This is the view you get from the ferry. If you're lucky enough, then the sun may bright for you...if not, you'll have to travel in a rainy and cloudy day.

lolitajane's Profile Photo
May 08, 2003
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"Ultra Trendy Capital City"
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"Great place - but not the real Ireland"
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"Dublin - The Windy City!!"
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I took Irish Ferry 'Dublin...

I took Irish Ferry 'Dublin Swift' to Dublin from Hollyhead in UK. Dublin Swift connects this two cities in 1 hour and 40 minutes. I could see some music ricital on board. His songs was good.

Sakuzan's Profile Photo
Aug 24, 2002

Things to Do Near Dublin

Things to Do

Number 29

Do you want to see a tipycal georgian house and know how a family lived in the XVIII century? Then come to Merrion Square, and in one corner you can visit the number 29. You have to enter through the...
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Things to Do

Government Buildings

I came a cross this majestic building to find the gate closed and guarded. A sign in Gaelic "Tithe an Rialtais" and in English "Government Buildings," was on the gate with information about tours you...
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Things to Do

Wild Wicklow Tours

If you don't have much time, and want to discover a little bit of Irish countryside I recommand you to take the "Wild Wicklow Tour". You can book it at the Tourism office or from your hotel. They have...
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Things to Do

Iveagh Gardens

In 1862, Benjamin Guinness bought Nos. 80-81 St. Stephen's Green and combined the two houses, turning them into the stately mansion that is Iveagh House today. It is now home to the Department of...
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Things to Do

Merrion Square

Notice how this house is five windows wide! It would have been very prestigious indeed. There was a clear social hierarchy based upon how many "bays" your house possessed. Pity those whose Georgian...
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Things to Do

St. Stephen's Green

Jeremiah O'Donovan Rossa was born in 1831 in a small village in County Cork. In 1856 he formed the "Phoenix National Literary Society," a secret society whose aim was Irish independence from...
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Getting to Dublin


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