Almost like a tour of a working distillery, visitors can follow the fascinating craft of whiskey-making through the different stages grain intake to malting, mashing, fermentation and…
The sky’s the limit with a trip to the top of one of Dublin’s tallest landmarks, The Chimney Viewing Tower (1895).
The display includes memorabilia relating to the Jewish communities in Ireland, depicting their important, though small, place in Ireland’s cultural and historical heritage. Admission…
The National Library of Ireland was founded in 1877 and holds the most comprehensive collection of Irish documentary material in the world and offer an invaluable representation of…
The Kiltartan Gregory Museum and Millennium Park is a restored school that was built in 1892. It includes a classroom that appears as it was 100 years ago.
Built in 1249 ,The castle was restored in 2005 using the building techniques which would have been used when the castle was built. There are guided tours during the summer.
A small restored cottage overlooking the breathtaking lakes and mountains of Connemara, used by Patrick Pearse (1879-1916) leader of the 1916 Rising, as a summer residence.
This museum is housed, appropriately, in a church which once stood in the Inchicore railway works in Dublin.
The world famous Japanese Gardens are situated in the 1,000 acre Tully Estate, now known as the Irish National Stud.
The Kildare Town Heritage Centre is an exciting visitor attraction situated in the picturesque town of Kildare.
Castletown is the largest and most significant Palladian style country house in Ireland.
A 12th century castle remodelled in Victorian times and set in extensive parklands which was the principal seat of the Butler family, Marquesses and Dukes of Ormonde.
The Irish Fly Fishing and Game Shooting Museum explores 300 years of hunting and fishing in Ireland. It is a treat for anyone interested in country life.
Emo Court was designed by the architect James Gandon in 1790 for the Earls of Portarlington and is a magnificent example of this neo-classical style.
The centre interprets an Iron Age bog road that was built in the year 148 B.C. across the boglands of Longford, close to the River Shannon
The permanent exhibitions have have won the Gulbenkian Best Smaller Museum Award on two occasions, in 1995 and in 1999.