Places To Drink by Tourist Area: Wild Atlantic Way

Activities / Facilities / Features

Search criteria:

  • Drink
  • Wild Atlantic Way
Launched in spring 2014, the Wild Atlantic Way is a 2,500 km coastal route that invites the visitor to explore Ireland’s dramatic western seaboard. Flagged as ‘the world’s longest coastal drive’, thanks to the many headlands and inlets that beg to be investigated along the way, it aims to highlight the most dramatic landmarks and attractions while also making it easier to find the interesting little out of the way places that might otherwise be by-passed. It can be joined at any point and is divided into five sections, the first being Donegal in the north, with the other four (Donegal-Mayo; Mayo-Clare; Clare-Kerry; Kerry-Cork) leading you right down the Atlantic seaboard to the southern counties of Cork and Kerry. A simple route map is available on discoverireland.ie where full information on each section is given, including activities and key ‘discovery points’. The very distinctive bright blue ‘wave’ road signs make it virtually impossible to get lost - and we have plenty of suggestions for the best places to eat, drink and stay along the way, many of which are run by people who know the west coast back to front and will help visitors to find a genuine sense of discovery along this beautiful and fascinating coastline.

Found 182 matches, showing 181 - 182 below.

100%
1 votes

Monks Seafood Restaurant & Bar

Ballyvaughan, Co. Clare
Bar / Fish & Seafood / Restaurant
3 euro Serious About Seafood
This famous pub has been drawing people along to the pier at Ballyvaughan since 1981. It's an informal, cottagey kind of a place with several small bars, open fires, an outside dining area and a reputation for informal and friendly service of fresh se ...
100%
1 votes

Connolly’s of Leap

Leap, Co. Cork
Pub
2 euro Denotes genuine Irish food culture, ie special Irish food products/companies/producers, and highlights the best places to shop for regional and artisan foods; the selection excludes obvious 'non-Irish' elements regardless of quality, eg ethnic restaurants and specialists in coffee, wine and other drinks, unless relevant to local production or history. Eat & Stay establishments are chosen for their commitment to showcasing local produce and Irish hospitality.
To grab a table at the front of Eileen and Sam McNicholl's atmospheric pub, Connolly’s of Leap, is to be noticed outside one of West Cork’s coolest venues. Inside, the walls drip with musical history; but for now, the iconic but diminutive ...
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