The more places I visit in Northern Ireland the more I feel in love with this beautiful country. This gorgeous island offers you such a variety of places to discover from breathtaking mountains to magnificent beaches with long white sands and blue-green waters, hectares of woodland forests where you can go for a walk and discover the fauna and flora, lakes for angling lovers or to have a boat experience and admire the outstanding landscapes, caves to explore… Continue reading
Continue exploring with me this beautiful country with a variety of things to see from outstanding beaches, breath-taking views, dramatic cliffs, a spectacular coast, ancient mansions with gorgeous gardens, caves, lakes, mountains…
Let’s see where I’m going to take you this time. Continue reading
This was one of the first places I visited when I moved to Northern Ireland. As I’ve mentioned before Northern Ireland has plenty of extraordinary places to visit and the majority of them are really special as they haven’t been spoilt by tourists, though let me warn you that Carrick-a-Rede (County Antrim) is an exception as it’s one of the major tourist attractions so when you decide to plan your visit try to pick a quiet season as now the site is open all year round with a few exceptions that you can check on the following link (here you also find information regarding prices and schedules) https://giantscausewaytickets.com/carrick-a-rede-tickets Continue reading
Since I’ve moved to Northern Ireland I’ve been exploring this striking place. A lot of people ask me why I chose Northern Ireland to live. I really don’t understand why so many people ask me this question as I believe many of them don’t value what they have. What I can tell you is that one of the reasons why I’m still here is because of the absolutely stunning landscapes and incredible places I’ve discovered in my adventures in this lovely country (let alone some amazing people who have crossed my path). So, let’s see if I can show you the beauty through my eyes. Continue reading
With a population of roughly 150 people this small pre-historic volcanic island (6 miles long and 1 mile wide) is situated off the north east coast of Ireland and it’s the northernmost point in Northern Ireland.
We visited the island in the beginning of June this year as we wanted to watch the birds particularly the cute puffins who gather here from April to July. We took the ferry in Ballycastle. The journey takes between 25-40 minutes. If you click the links below you will find more information about the ferry’s timetable and prices. Continue reading