Magical Twin Cities
The capital city of England is renowned world-wide for its royal family and its well-preserved culture and heritage. The other thing popular about London is the wax museum which houses the statues of many famous people. You will get to experience all this on your London holiday.
With stunning diverse landscapes and bustling cities, Ireland is one of the top destinations to be surely visited in the world. It has many unique attractions like the various islands and magical mountains. Even the people here are quite welcoming and friendly.
Top Highlights for you
lthough this might not be considered a visit as such, it is definitely one of Dublin’s places of interest. You’re more than likely to come across the Ha’penny on one of your walks around the city. This landmark owes its name to the toll that had to be paid by anyone who wanted to cross. It is one of the Liffey’s prettiest (and most photographed) bridges.
Cruising the Grand Canal
Take a walk, a bike ride, paddle a kayak and even do some windsurfing. These are all things you can do on or along Dublin's Grand Canal. The most pleasurable one is undoubtedly the boat trip. At Mespil Road you can embark on La Peniche, an old barge that has been lovingly restored, and take a trip around this lovely and little-known Dublin landscape. As well as the cruise, you can enjoy lunch or dinner on board.
Jervis Shopping Centre
Located on Abbey Street, the Jervis Shopping Centre rubs shoulders with Henry Street and O’Connell Street, which form one of the capital’s busiest retail districts. Opened in 1996, it is home to big-name brands including Topshop, Diesel, Next, Stradivarius and M&S, which covers a large area of the centre with departments dedicated to men and women’s clothing, childrenswear and gifts, accessories, home furnishings and a food hall. Like any other shopping centre, the Jervis boasts a wide range of restaurants and bars.
he castle was built in the 13th century on the orders of King John, but for seven long centuries it was not very popular with Dubliners as they considered it a symbol of English domination. However, in 1922, the castle was handed over to the Irish Free State. Having endured much upheaval that included a series of attacks, Dublin Castle is today used as a venue for holding ceremonies and solemn events. If there are no events happening, visitors are welcome to visit its official rooms, the grounds and the museums housed inside.
CALL US 1800 11 27 37
Didn't find what you were looking for?
Please Call 1800 11 27 37