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Feature > WAW > Wild Atlantic Way > Clare to Kerry

Clare to KerryWild Atlantic WayWild Atlantic Way

The journey from Co. Clare down to Co. Kerry is considered as the fourth route section of the Wild Atlantic Way, and let me assure you, it is every bit as breath-taking as the rest! Along this 541km strip, you will get the chance to explore everything that Ireland is famous for – the natural beauty, the friendly locals, delicious cuisine, fantastic traditional music and of course, the mighty craic! Loop Head, Blaskets View and Skellig Michael are the three chosen signature points along your journey so make sure not to miss out on a visit!

Loop Head

Loop Head Clare Wild Atlantic WayLoop Head is a secluded and beautiful finger of land which points out to the Atlantic at the most westerly point of Co. Clare. This destination has something to offer everyone, from its stunning cliff views and undeniable beauty, to its mouth-watering seafood and great aquatic activities. Its wildlife is also something to marvel at, as the peninsula is home to around 160 bottleneck dolphins! The Loop Head Lighthouse, built in 1670, gives you the perfect spot to take in your surroundings. Loop Head was named ‘The Best Place to Holiday in Ireland’ by The Irish Times in 2013.

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Blaskets View

Blasket Islands Kerry Wild Atlantic WayThe Blasket Islands are a group of islands off the Dingle Peninsula, Co. Kerry, which are steeped in history and culture. The Blaskets are famous in Ireland for their talented storytellers who have revealed the lives of past islanders, full of hardship and struggle. A short boat trip can be taken to the main island, Great Blasket, where you can stroll through ruined cottages and enjoy your scenic surroundings. Dingle Peninsula itself is perfect for both
horse-riding and fishing enthusiasts, with wonderful amenities for both hobbies.

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Skellig Michael

Skellig Island Kerry Wild Atlantic WaySkellig Michael is a tiny island which can be found eight miles off Kerry’s Iveragh Peninsula. It is a UNESCO World Heritage Site and is a place which oozes peace and tranquillity. It stands 218m above sea level, with views over the Atlantic Ocean like no others. In the 6th Century, Christian monks built a hermitage on the jagged crag and a climb up the island’s steep steps brings you to the wonderful beehive monastic huts. Skellig Michael is such a
special, historical destination, one which you will never forget.

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Choosing the right accommodation when exploring the Wild Atlantic Way is very important, as where you’re staying can really affect your enjoyment of a holiday. Bed and breakfasts are the best choice as they serve as the ideal touring base when on your adventures. From the cosy beds and comfortable surroundings, to helpful hosts and delicious breakfasts, you really cannot go wrong when staying in an Irish B&B.

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  • Wild Atlantic Way Cork

    Cobh is a charming and pretty seaside town in Co Cork that is steeped in fascinating history. It is the perfect spot for a family stroll through the Victorian streets, exploring the area and taking in your scenic surroundings.

  • Wild Atlantic Way Mayo

    Mayo boasts stunning natural beauty with unspoilt landscapes and rugged coastlines. It has many interesting attractions, including Croagh Patrick, Ireland's holy mountain and the National Famine Memorial.