Location: Tooban, Burnfoot, Co. Donegal
Tel: +353 867773272
The North West's Premier Karting Track. Fun for all the Family, from enduring Grand Prix races to time trials and arrive & drive races.
Location: Cleenagh, Ballymagan, Buncrana, Co. Donegal
Crana Stables is a Great riding school for novice riders right through to experienced. Caters for all ages and levels with lessons daily. Hacking and beach rides available along with pony camps over the school holidays.
Fantastic livery available at keen rates! Situated just between Buncrana and The Illies and only 20mins from Derry city
The yard itself has a 50m 30m floodlit sand arena, with a full course of jumps and 20 acres of paddock land, which is used for daily turnout for all horses . Excellent quiet roads for hacking and rides to the beach.
There are 25 stables within an American style barn, all with automatic water drinkers, secure tack room and wash bay are included in the barn. Parking is also available for trailors/trucks. Transport available if necessary.
Vet and Farrier on call 24hrs, clipping service available.
Each individual livery will be catered for on a personal basis depending on their needs, with HSI Level 2 coaches available at hand to help with any training needs.
Mission : To make all clients feel welcome and to have a good time whilst at Crana StablesFull listing
The Lough Swilly Ferry operates a summer season ferry service with 8 return sailings from Buncrana to Rathmullan daily from June 2017 and continuing until September 2017.
The service is operated by Cara na nOileán Teo who also run the Arranmore Ferry Service between Burtonport and Arranmore Island (www.arranmoreferry.com )Full listing
Ferry service between Greencastle Co. Donegal and Magilligan Point. The service has stopped now for the winter and resumes Spring 2017Full listing
Eilis Galbraith - textile designer and Donegal native lives and creates a high end homeware product range here in Buncrana. Eilis' products can be found distributed in some of the leading art stores throughout Ireland.
Perfect gifts inspired by country living, nature and the Donegal landscape
‘Wild Ireland’ is located on the Wild Atlantic Way and is the newest and most exciting visitor attraction in the North West of Ireland.
Just a few centuries ago, Ireland was clothed in a thick blanket of Temperate Celtic Rainforest. Due to destruction and deforestation, this woodland has all but disappeared, in a small pocket of remaining woodland on the Inishowen peninsula, the hands of time have been rolled back to an era were ferocious beasts ruled the Irish countryside.
Come see our Brown bears, European Wolves and Lynx back together in the Irish forest for the first time in thousands of years. Here they live in their natural habitat in the temperate rainforest.
Lots of wild birds call Wild Ireland home and our beautiful lake is home to swans, ducks and even a cheeky pair of otters.
There is lots to see and do for children too, take the fairy trail around the rainforest, be delighted with our tales of ancient folklore, play in our state of the art play park and finish off with some tasty treats from our Wild Ireland Shop and café.
One of Ireland's most unique & popular attractions which is visited by thousands from across the world every year.
The tour takes you on a journey through the history of Ireland. From the famine in the 1840s up until today's economic difficulties it tells the story of Ireland as it was, from all perspectives.
It provides an informative, thought-provoking but at times humourous look at Irish life.Full listing
Each winter the site hosts thousands of migratory birds including geese, swans, ducks and other waders. During the winter months it is not unusual to see fields with several thousand Greylag Geese or Whooper Swans grazing and witness the return of the birds to the lake at dusk is one of the most impressive wildlife displays you are likely to witness. During the summer months Inch Wildfowl Reserve is alive with activity as a huge variety of birds make this their home rearing their young around the lake.
The pathway infrastructure at Inch Wildfowl Reserve caters for outdoor recreational activity including walking, running and cycling. The site includes a popular 8km looped path with seating, viewpoints and a number of bird hides open to the public. This scenic pathway follows around the lake edge and offers panoramic views of the surrounding agricultural landscape and wetlands.Full listing
The Stone Fort of Grianán of Aileach sits on a hilltop in Inishowen County Donegal. 250m above sea level, the stone fort was probably first built on an earthen rath.
The view from Aileach is breathtaking. The glistening waters of Lough Foyle and Lough Swilly are clear, as is the form of the entire peninsula. A windy and exposed place, Grianán has been a silent witness to the history of Ireland.
The origins of the Grianán of Aileach fort are dated back to 1700 BC. It is linked to the Tuatha de Danann who invaded Ireland before the Celts and built stone forts on top of strategic hills. They worshipped Dagda (the Good God) and he too is associated with the origins of Aileach. It was he who ordered the building of a stone fort to act as a burial monument to his dead son.Full listing