Vacation rentals in Ireland

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Top-rated vacation rentals in Ireland

Guests agree: these stays are highly rated for location, cleanliness, and more.

Romantic Lakeside Getaway
SUPERHOST
Tiny house · 4 guests · 2 beds · 1 bath
Romantic Lakeside GetawayRomantic Lakeside Getaway on the Wild Atlantic Coast with stunning mountain views and minutes from the most beautiful beaches Relax and unwind in this cosy yet stylish Tiny house equipped with everything you need ...... This hidden gem has so much to offer . Go for a long soak under the stars in the your outdoor hot tub after a day of exploring everything this little piece of heaven has to offer .
Designer Cabin with Private River Walk + Fire Pit
SUPERHOST
Entire cabin · 6 guests · 4 beds · 1.5 baths
Designer Cabin with Private River Walk + Fire Pit*** Top 5 Staycation Destination 2021 as recommended by lndependent.ie. *** Relax and unwind in a custom-built cabin surrounded by nature and stunning countryside views. Enjoy the sound of trickling water from a private river, explore ancient Irish ruins, or relax on the deck as you watch the sun set in the distant hills. Bespoke design throughout the cabin will give you a completely unique and special experience from the moment you arrive.
Romantic Lakeside Cottage
SUPERHOST
Entire cottage · 4 guests · 3 beds · 1.5 baths
Romantic Lakeside CottageOld meets new in this Stunning Romantic Lakeside Cottage with the most beautiful views of the mountains and just minutes from most amazing Beaches. This little gem is ideal for a couples getaway or family Holiday. Explore the Beautiful surroundings of Lettermacaward on the Wild Atlantic way during by day and relax under the stars in your private outdoor area equipped with your very own Hot tub and outdoor seating area at night. The cottage has everything you need for a relaxing break away.

Vacation rentals for every style

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Popular amenities for Ireland vacation rentals

  • Kitchen
  • Wifi
  • Pool
  • Free parking on premises
  • Air conditioning

Other great vacation rentals in Ireland

SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cottage
  2. Killybegs
Beachcombers Cottage - Modern Luxury -WIFI-Netflix
$99 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire place
  2. Inniskeen
Thermal Spa Retreat with Sauna & Hot Tub"
$294 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Beaufort
Rural Mountain Retreat - Find yourself in Nature
$113 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cottage
  2. Ardara
The Wee Pink Cottage
$166 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cottage
  2. Bantry
Haggart House - 19c Farmhouse + Sauna+Hydrospa
$192 per night
PLUS
  1. Entire rental unit
  2. Cong
Explore the Home of Ashford from a Blissful Base
$138 per night
  1. Entire cottage
  2. Lettermacaward
Architect's Own RETREAT -Sea & National Park views
$115 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cottage
  2. County Kilkenny
Childwall Cottage
$95 per night
  1. Entire residential home
  2. Maharees
Sound of the Sea with HotTub
$124 per night
  1. Entire cottage
  2. Aughnacliffe
Lakeside Cottage
$57 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Cong
Chestnut Cottage, Lisloughrey, Cong
$102 per night
SUPERHOST
  1. Entire loft
  2. Dingle
Romantic Hideaway on Dingle Peninsula
$96 per night

Your guide to Ireland

Welcome to Ireland

For a small island on the fringes of western Europe, Ireland’s culture ripples far beyond its craggy shores. This is the storied home of many of history’s most celebrated poets, rock bands that conquered the charts, and, of course, the foamy stout poured on every continent. And yet despite this ubiquity, Ireland is so often misunderstood. Sure, it has castle ruins and stone cathedrals galore, but it’s anything but stuck in the past. For every beloved old pub and literary landmark in Dublin, you’ll find as many inventive restaurants putting a fresh spin on Irish cuisine and ground-breaking venues where a new generation redefines Irish creative identity.

Outside the capital, each of the Republic of Ireland’s four provinces — Leinster, Munster, Connacht, and Ulster — certainly deliver the pastoral landscapes along with plenty of surprises. The culinary city of Cork claims on-trend bars, food halls, and even a museum dedicated to butter. On the rugged Atlantic coast, the Cliffs of Moher won’t disappoint sightseers, but you can also skip the crowds and chase outdoor adventures in wild national parks such as Ballycroy and Killarney. The longer you spend on this rainy rock, the more you realize how lucky the Irish really are.


How do I get around Ireland?

Go by car or go by transit? That’s the main question Ireland poses to travelers. While it might take you a little longer to get from place to place, the republic’s system of trains, buses, and ferries efficiently covers the small island. Trains connect Dublin — home to the island’s busiest airport, Dublin Airport (DUB) — to most major towns and cities. Intercity buses offer dependable service to smaller destinations. When you want to get out to Ireland’s wilder areas, a car will come in handy as long as you’re comfortable driving on the left side of the road.


When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Ireland?

Ireland is truthfully quite drizzly, especially in winter. But its climate is also mild year-round. In fact, you’re likely to read it in the local news whenever temperatures dip below freezing or exceed 80 degrees Fahrenheit (26 degrees Celsius). Summer brings the most pleasant weather and, of course, the most crowds. The peak months of July and August are the sunniest, warmest, and driest. It’s the time of year for outdoor festivals, including gatherings dedicated to the republic’s alternative music as well as its active Irish trad folk music scene. Spring and fall are generally quieter and more overcast, with the exception of St. Patrick’s Day in March, celebrated with lively parades across the country.


What are the top things to do in Ireland?

Grafton Street

In Dublin’s city center, it’s easy to lose track of time wandering through the historic sites and museums, but don’t miss the action on the streets. Take a stroll along Grafton Street to visit local shops and the famous buskers known to perform here year-round. This pedestrian-only thoroughfare links St. Stephen’s Green to Trinity College. Its popularity means the street often gets crowded, though skip over a few blocks and you’ll find independent cafes and designer shops in areas like the Creative Quarter, emanating from Drury Street.

Wild Atlantic Way

This is arguably Ireland’s most photogenic road trip. From the cinematic landscapes of the Inishowen Peninsula south to colorful fishing ports in County Cork, the Wild Atlantic Way traces Ireland’s West Coast for 1,500 miles (2,414 km). Along the way, you’ll pass sea cliffs and coves; festive cities like Galway and Limerick; and beaches where cold-water surfers paddle out into the foamy waves. You could tackle it on one grand tour, but you’ll get a truer sense of the local scene when you slow your roll and focus on one segment at a time.

Rock of Cashel

Perched on top of a grassy hill and surrounded by the rolling pastures of the Golden Vale, the Rock of Cashel stands among Ireland’s most dramatic and significant architectural sites. This was once the seat of power for the Kings of Munster. Legends also say this is where Saint Patrick baptized King Aengus in 432 C.E. Come here to see the castle-like cluster of medieval structures, dig into Irish history, or simply admire the sweeping views of County Tipperary.