Best Vacation Home Deals in Dublin
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Recommended Vacation Rentals in Dublin
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The Weather in Dublin
Find the Dublin climate diagram. The highest average temperatures are in the month of July. No heat wave is expected in January, where minimum average temperatures usally hit a 35° low. The rainiest month is July while the driest month is March.
Dublin Vacation Rentals: Be At Home In Ireland
Welcome to Dublin, Ireland’s capital and largest city. This vibrant and thriving metropolis is a must-see location in Europe, ideal for any visitor hoping to explore its rich history, arts, architecture and culture. This small but great city is considered one of the top cities in the world, as a center for education, arts, economics and industry.
Plan a visit and choose from a range of outstanding Dublin vacation rentals, located throughout the city. Come to Dublin and explore this charming city on your own time, while having a fantastic vacation accommodation and home base to come back to at the end of every day.
Journey into Dublin
Most visitors to Ireland’s largest city arrive via the Dublin Airport, which is located on the outskirts of town. However, it is easy to reach the city center from the airport, either by public transport, coach, or by rental car. There are many bus options that will take you from the airport into the city including cheap public buses or airport coaches. You also have the option of renting a car and simply heading into Dublin via the M50. No matter what you choose, arriving at your Dublin vacation home should be relatively hassle-free.
Dublin and its cuisine
Don't miss Ireland’s delicious meat-and-potato-style traditional cuisine, which is available throughout the city. There is a range of traditional restaurants throughout the inner city, from fine establishments, to classic eateries, to the ever-popular takeaway. If you want to experience something more than Irish cuisine, Dublin’s multicultural population means there is everything from Thai to Moroccan to Japanese.
Choose from the array of Dublin vacation rentals and no matter which neighborhood you decide to call home, there will likely be some attractive restaurant options nearby. And if you'd prefer not to eat out every night, with a Dublin vacation rental you'll have the option to cook and enjoy an evening at home.
Dublin and its sights
When visiting Dublin, be ready to dive into its incredible history. There are several wonderful museums featuring local history and culture, like Kilmainham Gaol, a former prison which tells of Ireland’s interesting past, and the National Museum of Ireland, with its fascinating archaeology branch. Also remember to visit the immersive experience at the Guinness Storehouse, a brewery presentation of Ireland’s most famous beer, which includes tastings and a rooftop bar.
If history is not your thing, visit the green, sprawling Phoenix Park which is home to the Dublin Zoo, or even the beautiful National Botanic Gardens, the inner city’s link to nature. No matter what kind of sights you choose to visit, thanks to the plethora of Dublin vacation homes, your front door likely won't be too far away.
Dublin’s art and culture
Dublin is Ireland’s hub of art and culture and has a variety of outstanding galleries and theaters, with at least a few venues likely not to far from your Dublin vacation rental's front door. Check out the National Gallery of Ireland, which features historical to contemporary work, or the famed Rubicon Gallery, which features numerous contemporary works from its roster of artists.
Remember to also visit the range of theaters throughout the city, including the National Theater of Ireland, also known as Abbey Theater, as well as the Gaiety Theater and the Olympia Theater, which feature musical works and performance art.
Going out to experience Dublin’s thriving nightlife
The city of Dublin is famous for its nightlife, from its fantastic pub-to-person ratio to its many clubs and venues. On the Southside of the city center, there is a selection of traditional pubs and bars which will likely feature a range of musical venues to visit and enjoy. The southern part of Dublin also offers a variety of clubs, though keep in mind that these will typically have a cover charge to get in on the weekends. The city also has a number of so-called late bars, which are similar to clubs in that they usually feature a dance floor and music, but attract a quieter, older crowd, and don't charge cover fees.
Whatever your preference when it comes to nightlife, this great city will have an ideal venue for you to have fun and be entertained all night long. When the night is over, head back to the safety and comfort of your Dublin vacation home.
Bask in the delights of the Irish
National Museum of Ireland – Archaeology
This museum is one of the highlights of Dublin. Irish art plays an integral role here, as well as national history and culture. There are two branches in addition to the archaeology center – all worth a visit.
Chester Beatty Library
This stunning library was established in 1950 by Sir Alfred Chester Beatty. Collections include Asian and Islamic artefacts, featuring one of the very first editions of the Turkish epic, Life of the Prophet.
St Stephen's Green
The principal public park of Dublin is a delightful place to enjoy some quality time outdoors. The park, which opened in 1880, was designed by William Sheppard.
Situated in Phoenix Park, the zoo, which has an emphasis on education and preservation, houses a range of animals, including sea lions and orangutans.
This former prison is now a fascinating museum documenting some of the most famous names in Irish history.
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