Private & Luxury Sightseeing Tours

We offer private and luxury sightseeing tours tailor-made to suit our client’s needs.

Slieve League

Hike to the top of the Slieve League/Sliabh Liag cliffs along the Wild Atlantic Way, nearly 2000 feet, on the south west coast of County Donegal, to enjoy some of the highest and finest marine cliffs in Europe. The traverse of this ridge, the “One Man’s Path”, is one of the most remarkable walks to be found in Ireland – not actually dangerous, but needing a good head and careful progress on a stormy day. There are terrific views of the Atlantic Ocean, the Sligo Mountains and Donegal Bay.

Tobernalt Holy Well Sligo

Tobernalt is associated with penal times in Ireland. This was a period where English laws controlled the property, educational and religious rights of the Catholic population in Ireland. Tobernalt became a secluded refuge for the celebration of Mass in the early years of the eighteenth century when the penal laws were applied most harshly.

4 Counties Coastal Tour

Starting from Ballina (County Mayo), this trip will follow the coastal roa to Enniscrone, passing by Easkey, Aughris Beach Bar, Strandhill Coast line to Rosses Point, Rockley, Lissadelle, Mullaghmore (County Sligo) Tullaghan (Leitrim) & finishing off at Bundoran (County Donegal).

Mullaghmore Village, Harbour & Restaurants

The village of Mullaghmore along The Wild Atlantic Way is a favourite holiday destination boasting great surf from world-renowned surfers and dominated by the monolithic shape of majestic Ben Bulben Mountain.  Classiebawn Castle dominates the landscape. The beach is approximately 3km of white sandy beach. Enjoy a coffee in the village overlooking the 19th century harbour where sailing boats come and go. Book a trip to nearby Inishmurray Island or simply watch the boats as you sit and relax.


Markree Castle

An historic Irish Castle wedding venue located in the North West of Ireland on the route of the Wild Atlantic Way. Markree Castle has recently been extensively renovated to the highest standards and now joins the family’s Romantic Castles of Ireland hotel and venue portfolio. The redecoration and modernisation of the castle has allowed the castle to reclaim its position as one of the finest historic homes and luxury wedding and events venues in Ireland.

Gleniff Horseshoe Drive

The Gleniff Horseshoe on The Wild Atlantic Way is a nice 10 km loop along quiet roads with spectacular views and dramatic and wild Dartry Mountains. The walk also provides dramatic views of the Donegal Bay and the Ulster County beyond. The 19th century Bartyes Mill Site is located on the left as you start up The Horseshoe and there is a lovely woodland walk on both sides of the road (the one on the right is longer and takes you to the other side of The Horseshoe). On both walks, enjoy Irish trees, babbling mountain streams and pretty waterfalls. It is also lovely spot to stop for a picnic.

Cliffs of Moher

The iconic Cliffs of Moher are one of Ireland’s most visited natural attractions. Stretching for 8km along the Atlantic coast of Clare, the cliffs reach 214m at their highest point at Knockardakin. Midway along the cliffs you’ll find the environmentally friendly visitor centre set into the hillside. Here, you can also discover O’Brien’s Tower, a 19th-century viewing tower, and access 800m of protected cliff-side pathways with viewing areas.

Glencar Waterfall

Glencar Waterfall is situated near Glencar Lake, on The Wild Atlantic Way, 11 kms west of Manorhamilton in County Leitrim. It is particularly impressive after rain and can be viewed from a lovely wooded walk. There are more waterfalls visible from the road, although none is quite as romantic as this one which is mentioned by WB Yeats in his poem ‘The Stolen Child’. The facilities on site include Car Park, Picnic Area, Public Toilets, Playground and Tearoom.

Galway Races

Ireland’s biggest and most famous racing festival is held in Galway during the last week of July every year and involves seven days of unrivalled action. Some 250,000 people attend the Galway Races throughout the week, and the town has a real buzz at night. It is a joyous, fun-filled seven days where people might leave with a few less Euros than they had when they arrived but they also leave with great new experiences, new friends and a time that will never be forgotten.

Trim Castle

Trim Castle is a Norman castle on the south bank of the River Boyne in Trim, County Meath, Ireland. With an area of 30,000 m², it is the largest Norman castle in Ireland. The makers of the movie ‘Braveheart’ chose Trim in County Meath as the shooting location for their epic thriller. One look at Trim Castle’s stony outline against a dramatic Irish sky and storybook images of valiant warriors and timid monks spring to life.


The 327-metre (1,073 ft) high limestone hill is visually striking, as it is monolithic in appearance and stands in a prominent position on the Cúil Irra peninsula between the bays of Sligo and Ballysadare. At the summit is a large mound (or cairn) of loose stones. Although it has not been excavated, it is believed to conceal a Neolithic passage tomb.

Yeats’ Grave, Drumcliffe

Irish poet Willain Butler Yeats chose this peaceful churchyard at Drumcliffe in County Sligo as his final resting place at the foot of Benbulben mountain. The graveyeard has the remains of a round tower and a high cross constructed in the 11th when there was a Christian monastery on site. The monastery was founded by Saint Columcille (Columba) in 574. Drumcliffe Tea House and Craft Shop beside the church yard offers good wholesome food and home-made cakes and desserts. .


Giants Causeway

The curious assembly of 40,000 basalt columns of cooled molten lava on the north Antrim coast is a Unesco World Heritage Site and one of TripAdvisor’s 10 most dramatic landscapes on the planet. It’s also the scene of some of Ireland’s most exciting walking trails and paths, with easy paths, moderate strolls and more demanding hikes.

Ring of Kerry

This gorgeous, circular route around the Kingdom of Kerry is an absolutely must-see for the views of lush, mountainous countryside.The entire 172km can be done in one day but we recommend breaking into a more relaxed three-day trip, allowing for lots of stops to admire the stunning Kerry scenery.  In the months leading up to the Ring of Kerry charity race in July, cyclists train on this route, so it can get busy. From August, it quietens, making this an ideal time to plan your visit.