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Refurbished Home, 10 mins from Centre & ParkingThis beauty of a home is fully refurbished with a brand new kitchen, bathroom and front room extension. From the bedroom you can see wonderful views of Harland & Wolff and other Belfast monuments. We are just a 5 minute walk from the Cavehill Country Park and Belfast Castle. Just around the corner there are bus stops, takeaways, a mini supermarket & an off license. You can enjoy our entire home for yourself, which we have made welcoming and homely. We accept monthly stays!
Oakdene ~ Unique Belfast Sanctuary ~ 2 Bed SemiAn extended and fully renovated semi-detached home, this beautifully presented 2 bed is the perfect sanctuary located in East Belfast. 5-10 minutes gets you to Belfast City Airport, Belmont, Ballyhackamore, City Centre or Titanic Museum. The property comprises 2 bedrooms, bathroom, through lounge plus an open plan kitchen/living/dining space which opens to private enclosed rear garden. Plus separate utility room and downstairs WC it's very well appointed. You will love it!
Newly refurbished clean & stylish houseNewly refurbished clean and stylish semi detached house with large rear garden on quiet residential street, offering both on and off street parking makes it an excellent dwelling for tourists and business travellers . Certified by tourism n.i 10 minutes drive from Belfast city centre Local cafe, corner shop and bus stop are only a few minutes walk away. Situated in close proximity to Belfast castle , cavehill county park and crumlin road gaol which are some of Belfast’s biggest attractions .
Alive with arts, culture, and urban energy, not to mention an irresistible food-and-drink scene, Belfast is possibly the hippest of the UK capitals. Industrial architecture from its heyday as a shipbuilding port — don’t forget to include a visit to its award-winning Titanic museum — now houses boutique shops, galleries, and music venues. The cobbled streets of the Cathedral Quarter, once home to the city’s newspaper, are the centre of Belfast’s fashionable bar and restaurant scene.
Historic buildings range from the classic Victoriana of the Grand Opera House to the baronial grandeur of Belfast Castle. The city’s transformation from its more recent troubled past can be witnessed in the new street art that flourishes alongside the political murals of once-divided West Belfast, now known as the Gaeltacht Quarter. The leafy college grounds and surrounds of Queen’s University include the 28-acre Botanic Gardens, with the Ulster Museum at its entrance; within 30 minutes you can be out of the city entirely, and on Northern Ireland’s ruggedly beautiful North Coast.
Belfast International Airport (BFS), which serves dozens of international destinations and UK cities, is situated 18 miles northwest of the capital. It’s around a 30-minute journey to the city centre, whether you’re driving, taking a taxi, or using the express bus service. The smaller George Best City Airport (BHD) is only 10 minutes from the centre; its flight routes are limited to the United Kingdom and the Netherlands. Belfast is a great walking city, its centre compact and easy to navigate on foot; there’s also a bikeshare scheme with dozens of docking stations. A good local bus network can help you cover longer distances, and excellent rail links connect nearby suburbs and towns, allowing you to avoid driving in the city’s notorious traffic.
Belfast keeps a busy calendar. Its cultural life is so vibrant that there are events and festivals every week of the year, celebrating film, comedy, fashion, food, and design. The Cathedral Quarter is particularly fun in May, when it stages its own arts festival, while in June tens of thousands of visitors flock to the world-renowned Photo Festival. There’s traditional music everywhere in July, and August is the month of both Mela and Pride. October brings travelers to the city for the flagship Belfast International Arts Festival. For the warmest and sunniest weather, June to August is your best bet, though spring and autumn are perfectly pleasant (if unpredictably rainy), and there’s much to enjoy through the winter months, too.
This former 18th-century estate south of the city was turned into a park in 1959. Its 128 acres combine woodland, walled gardens, rolling meadows, and a sparkling fountain. A world-famous rose garden draws thousands of visitors each summer, when it’s in full bloom.
Belfast’s waterfront is awash with seafaring history. The stretch of the River Lagan from the Big Fish sculpture at Donegall Quay to Thompson Dock — the last place the Titanic rested on dry ground — takes you past some of its major landmarks. The marina is also a lively spot for dining and entertainment.
Belfast’s most visible natural landmark, this rocky bluff can be seen from almost anywhere in the city. There’s a relatively steep trail leading to the 368-metre summit, an Iron Age hill fort. But if that sounds exhausting, you’ll find plenty of walking routes around its lower slopes that take in woodland scenery as well as the caves themselves, which are thought to be ancient iron mines.