Holiday rentals in Ireland

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Top-rated holiday rentals in Ireland

Guests agree: these stays are highly rated for location, cleanliness, and more.

  1. Private room
  2. Kilcormac
Central location for exploring Midlands

“ Please Do Not Book for Quarantining” Lovely modern semi detached house in a nice quiet estate of 12 houses, rural town setting at the foot of the Slieve Bloom Mountains. Close to Lough Boora, Mountain walks in Cadamstown, Barrow river, Kinnitty Castle 15 mins, Birr Castle, bike trails and , to name a few. The room is upstairs and has an private bathroom/toilet. Guest will have access to kitchen. Wifi available. This booking is for a private room with own bathroom with a king size bed"

  1. Barn
  2. Avoca
Amazing views, The Granary cottage

Stone walled cottage, secluded, great views, excellent walks, close to Arklow and Wicklow towns. An hour from Dublin, Queen size bed, separate bathroom, kitchen/living room with a wood stove, comfy couch and a table and chairs. Remote location, wifi available.

  1. Entire place
  2. County Kilkenny
Unique 1 Bedroom with spectacular views & hot tub

Enjoy the sounds of nature when you stay in this unique place, with home amenities, comfort and privacy. From the fabulous views watching the sun setting behind the Comeragh and Slieve na Mon mountains across the valley while sitting in your own private hot tub or enjoying an evening BBQ by the fire pit. Situated beside Mountain View Golf Course and a 5 minute drive from the prestigious Mount Juliet Golf Resort. ***Pet Friendly*** Walking trails and activities in close proximity.

Holiday rentals for every style

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Other great holiday rentals in Ireland

  1. Entire cottage
  2. Galway Road
Rustic authentic 100 year old cottage for rent.
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Boyle
"The Hideaway" Cosy Self Catering
  1. Private room
  2. Dublin
  1. Private room
  2. Galway
Bright Single Room (15 mins walk from city centre)
  1. Entire cabin
  2. Whitegate
Pops Dream
  1. Treehouse
  2. Macroom
Ark Ranch Treehouse, rainforest oasis in West Cork
  1. Private room
  2. Drogheda
Single bedroom in quite exciting area of Drogheda
  1. Entire cottage
  2. County Mayo
Cosy cottage located along the Wild Atlantic Way
  1. Treehouse
  2. County Donegal
The Birdbox, Donegal Treehouse with Glenveagh view
  1. Private room
  2. Galway
Private One Bed Self Catering
  1. Entire cottage
  2. Piltown
Traditional Stone, Cosy & Romantic Cottage
  1. Entire apartment
  2. Enniscorthy
Slaney Countryside Retreat Wexford

Your guide to Ireland

All About Ireland

Sitting between the United Kingdom and the vast expanse of the Atlantic Ocean in the northwest of Europe, Ireland is a country rich in myth and legend filled with luscious green vales, rolling mountains, and rugged seascapes. The ancient east of the country houses numerous historic structures, including Neolithic sites such as Newgrange, ruined abbeys like Glendalough Monastery, and fortresses including the Rock of Cashel. This region is also home to the capital of Ireland — the buzzing, cosmopolitan city of Dublin — with its museums, Georgian architecture, energetic nightlife, and traditional pubs, where visitors come to enjoy the craic.

The west boasts famously consistent waves at Lahinch, drawing surfers from far and wide, along with the Wild Atlantic Way, a 2,600-kilometre coastal road stretching from Kinsale in the south to Derry in the north and showcasing towering cliffs and a glacial fjord along the route. Cities including Galway and Limerick keep traditional folk music, Irish dancing, and the country’s ancient language alive in stone-built local pubs, while the circular Ring of Kerry route takes in thundering waterfalls and sweeping coastal vistas.

How do I get around Ireland?

There are three main airports in the country, Dublin Airport (DUB), in the east, Cork Airport (ORK) in the south, and Shannon Airport (SNN) in the southwest. However, if your cottage is in the north of the country, it may be easier to fly into Northern Ireland, where most flights touch down at Belfast International Airport (BFS). Many ferry services depart from England, Wales, Scotland, and France to the ports at Dublin, Rosslare, Cork, and Dun Laoghaire, as well as Belfast and Larne in Northern Ireland. Ireland has an extensive train network that runs throughout most of the country as far north as Sligo, but it does not cover County Donegal in the north. You’ll need to use one of the regional bus services to connect to this region. Hiring a car is the most flexible way to get around on your holiday in Ireland, giving you access to places that are not served by public transport.

When is the best time to stay in a vacation rental in Ireland?

Awe-inspiring landscapes give Ireland year-round appeal, whether heading for the beaches in the summer or watching the waves crash against the Cliffs of Moher in the winter. The busiest months of the year are July and August during the school holidays, when visitors make the most of warmer temperatures and outdoor restaurant tables spill out onto the streets of Dublin. Rain is common even in the summer, when you may experience different seasons within just a few hours. However, Ireland experiences its highest rainfall and strongest winds blowing in from the Atlantic from autumn to spring. Bear in mind that some boat services, such as to Skellig Michael island and the Aran Islands, normally only operate in the peak season. Rain or shine, a weekend-long seafood festival brings seafood lovers to the west coast city each September.

What are the top things to do in Ireland?


Perched at the mouth of the River Liffey on the country’s eastern coast, the cosmopolitan city of Dublin is the capital of Ireland, boasting more than 1,000 years of history, from the 9th-century manuscript the Book of Kells at Trinity College and St Patrick’s Cathedral right up the way through to Capital Dock. Visitors can soak up the atmosphere of hurling and Gaelic football at Croke Park and get a taste of the city’s whisky and stout-making heritage.

Cliffs of Moher

Take a walk along the Doolin Cliff Walk midway down the west coast of Ireland to reach one of the most photographed sites in the country, the dramatic Cliffs of Moher. The cliffs feature sheer drops of up to more than 200 metres and are around eight kilometres in length. Stop by in the early morning to see the mist rising up from crashing Atlantic waves.

Blarney Castle

The partially-ruined Blarney Castle on the outskirts of Cork in the south of Ireland is almost 600 years old. Sprawling grounds feature lush ferns, tranquil woodland, and even a poison garden. The castle is also home to the legendary Blarney Stone — it is said that if someone kisses it, it will grant them the power of great eloquence or ‘the gift of the gab.’