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Self Guided Walking Holidays & Cycling Holidays


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Pristine beach at Dunquin Bay
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Highlights

  • Wandering through the array of archaeological monuments which dot the route
  • Sampling traditional Irish music and a pint of Guinness in Dingle
  • Dipping your toes in the refreshing waters at Ventry Harbour
  • Walking along wild coastlines and sandy beaches, including Ireland’s longest at 11km
  • Breathing in the scents of wildflowers, heather and the fresh ocean air
  • Experiencing warm Irish hospitality at hand-picked B&B’s and guesthouses

National Geographic Traveller describes south west Ireland’s Dingle Peninsula as “the most beautiful place on earth”. The Dingle Way’s 180km takes walkers through arguably the most impressive and richest archaeological heritage of all the Emerald Isle’s national trails.

The official start of the Way is in Tralee, county town of County Kerry and gateway to the Dingle Peninsula. Soon you’ll be striding out across wild moorland cloaked in heather and abundant in wild flowers. Hike past small villages and along coastal routes with truly outstanding golden beaches. Highlights include a stay in the charming town of Dingle and the village of Dunquin, which overlooks the Blasket Islands. See ruined castles and forts, clochans or ‘beehive huts’ which date back to 6000BC and a host of ancient standing stones.

A choice of itineraries means you can complete the full trail, a week-long tour, or a shorter 5-night option which takes in the highlights of the Dingle Way. With friendly hosts waiting to greet you at hand-picked accommodation and the ease of luggage transfers each day, this is a classic Irish trail.

Section 1: Tralee to Camp—18km

Arrive in Tralee, the county town of Kerry and the official start of the Dingle Way. Why not visit the impressive Thomas Ashe Memorial Hall where you’ll find the Kerry County Museum and Information Centre. The building was named after Ireland’s first hunger striker who died in 1917 in the struggle for independence. Settle into your welcoming bed and breakfast or guesthouse accommodation.


Lace up your boots then follow road and canalside paths, passing by Blennerville  windmill; the largest working one of its kind in the British Isles! Then climb up to open moorland and soon cross the flanks of the Slieve Mish range. Here stepping stones have been laid across the typical Irish bog. Admire views across Tralee and towards Mount Brandon in the west as you cross the Finglas River and eventually descend to Camp.


Ascent: approx. 200m


Section 2: Camp to Annascaul—17km

On this stage you’ll be walking across moorland and farmland. Caherconree Mountain (835m) with its megalithic fort offers impressive vistas, as you gradually climb out of the valley, crossing a saddle between Corrin and Knockbrack peaks.


As you descend you may like to take a break at the stunning nature reserve of Inch Beach. With its crashing waves and pristine beach, Inch Beach featured in the 1960s film Ryan’s Daughter. Make your way along small roads to your overnight stop of Annascaul, birthplace of Antarctic Explorer Tom Crean. Why not reward yourself with a pint in Crean’s pub, the South Pole Inn.


Ascent: approx. 270m


Section 3: Annascaul to Dingle— 19km

From Annascaul you head west, along meandering country roads with views to the Iveragh Peninsula. See the 16th century Minard Castle, located in a small sandy cove, the castle was partly destroyed by Cromwell’s men in 1650. Scenic and quiet roads lead inland through farmland to charming Lispole, a good stop for lunch. Set off again to the Connor Pass road and enjoy superb wide vistas as you walk down into Dingle itself.


The town is renowned for its music, seafood and culture. And with some 53 licensed premises you wont be stuck for somewhere to have a relaxing drink!


Ascent: approx. 340m


Section 4: Dingle to Dunquin—20km

From Dingle you head further west bringing you through low-lying farmland to the  glorious golden sands of Ventry Harbour. After dipping your wearied feet in the turquoise sea head onto the medieval roads of Slea Head. With views over the Atlantic, you may spot the mystical Blasket Islands offshore. Whilst on the mainland you will see remnants of 2,500 year-old historic forts and clochains—stone beehive huts.


Climb up to the shoulder of Mount Eagle. Picture-postcard Dunquin with its pier comes into sight where you will find the nearby Heritage Centre, telling the story of the Blasket Islands. You may wish to consider adding an extra night in Dunquin so you can take the ferry (weather-permitting) to visit Great Blasket for yourself.


Ascent: approx. 370m


Section 5: Dunquin to Ballydavid— 22km

A great, bracing day’s walking along the coastal paths, with outstanding views to the wild Atlantic Ocean and secluded beaches. Perhaps stop at the workshop of renowned Irish potter Louis Mulcahy at Clothar, where you can enjoy coffee and cake in the café or even try your hand at the craft yourself (open July/August).


You will pass by Ferriters Cove and the iconic Three Sisters, before the trail swings east to take you along the sandy beaches of Smerwick Harbour.


Ascent: approx. 100m


Section 6: Ballydavid to Cloghane— 26km

This is one of the most remote and dramatic sections of the whole walk, and the most challenging as you reach the highest point. The trail offers a combination of history and breath-taking views.


You will cross the shoulder of Mount Brandon, one of Ireland’s highest mountains and pass by groups of standing stones. You cross blanket bogs where the turf is still harvested in the traditional way before ending up in the quiet village of Cloghane.


Ascent: approx. 650m


Section 7: Cloghane to Castlegregory—29km

Impressive glacial valley views stretch ahead as you stride out of Cloghane. Although the longest stage, you can look forward to extended flat beach walking along the shores of Brandon and Tralee Bays, an absolute joy! The Dingle Way spans the length of Ireland’s longest beach, Fermoyle Strand, a seemingly endless string of thundering waves crashing onto a fantastic 11km of golden sand and dunes.


Reaching the head of the strand, the trail curves around Scraggane Bay to the north before returning down the eastern side of the loop and along the road to Castlegregory.


Ascent: approx. 50m.


Section 8: Castlegregory to Camp—17km

Keep a look out for remnants of turf cutting as you walk through a flat area of bogland before following another 7km stretch of coastline along the seashore to Camp. Buses run from Camp to Tralee (25 mins).


Section 9: Camp to Tralee—17km

Return to the lower slopes of the Slieve Mish mountain range, retracing the start of the walk as you stroll through the open rolling terrain. A canal path leads back to Kerry’s capital, Tralee.


Itineraries

We offer three itineraries; all operate in the traditional direction, which is clockwise onwards from Camp. Our itinerary choices take into consideration the most conveniently placed overnight stops.

Accommodation

One of the highlights of this tour is the high standard of the accommodation. We specifically choose the hotels, inns, guesthouses and B&B’s to ensure that you enjoy every minute of your stay. They all offer a warm welcome to walkers, traditional hospitality and delicious local food. Below you'll find a sample selection of the types of accommodation that we commonly use; please note that they are all subject to availability.



 

 

 



Green Gables - Tralee



Green Gables - Tralee

Gerald & Juliette look forward to welcoming you at Green Gables, a charming bed and breakfast located in the centre of Tralee. Stay in the listed Victorian period townhouse, adjacent to Tralee Town Park and Library and within walking distance of the bus and train stations. Parking is available, and all rooms are en suite and have hairdryers.


 

 

 


 

 

 



Seaview House - Camp



Seaview House - Camp

Seaview B&B’s bedrooms have panoramic views of Tralee Bay, overlooking Maharees Islands, & North Kerry. Enjoy a traditional Irish breakfast to set you up for the day’s hiking ahead, or try the special Irish porridge oatlets, served with Irish honey or cinnamon and grated fruit or jams! Rooms are equipped with TV, WiFi internet, tea and coffee facilities and are non-smoking.


 

 

 


 

 

 



Annascaul House - Annascaul



Annascaul House - Annascaul

Annascaul House is a family run Bed and Breakfast situated in the heart of Annascaul village, nestled along the Wild Atlantic Way and only 15 minutes away from Dingle. Rooms are equipped with tea and coffee making facilities, as well as TV, hairdryer and fluffy white towels. Hosts Noel and Moira are also a great source for local walking route knowledge and advice. The lovely accommodation consists of four en suite bedrooms, a dining room and a lounge. A private car parking is available at the front of the house. On a sunny day guests can also enjoy the private garden, or relax in front of the log fire in the lounge.


 

 

 


 

 

 



An Capall Dubh – Dingle Town



An Capall Dubh – Dingle Town

Patrick and Helena Curran welcome you to their family run bed & breakfast and self-catering holiday homes. There are five spaciously designed en suite bedrooms, decorated in a fresh clean, sea blue and white nautical theme. It is conveniently located, with private parking, in the centre of Dingle town. The An Capall Dubh archway leads you off Green Street into a hidden courtyard - an oasis of peace and tranquility where you can sit back and relax during your stay.


 

 

 


 

 

 



De Mordha – Dunquin

Bed & Breakfast


Visit the website



De Mordha - Dunquin

This family owned, operated and lived in Bed and Breakfast in Dún Chaoin was built as a farmhouse in 1938. Located at the very tip of the peninsula, it enjoys spectacular views of the Blasket Islands. Recently renovated to 21st century standards, it offers comfortable en suite double and twin bedrooms which have free WiFi, foot spa, hairdryer, and tea/coffee making facilities. There is also a TV lounge, sunroom and garden seating to enjoy. Angela and her family look forward to having you stay in their home in "the next parish to America". Enjoy a choice of breakfasts and advice on local gourmet restaurants.


 

 

 


 

 

 



An Riasc - Ballydavid” title=



An Riasc - Ballydavid

The Begley family at An Riasc are an Irish speaking household and will happily help you learn a cúpla focal (a few words) if you wish! Enjoy delicious local cuisine; you’ll awaken to the aroma of freshly baked scones and soda bread! Rooms are individually and tastefully decorated as you would expect from a lovely 4* property. Each comes with a hairdryer, digital TV and free WiFi.


 

 

 


 

 

 



O’Connor’s - Cloghane” title=



O’Connor’s - Cloghane

Expect a warm welcome and good ‘craic’ accompanied by good food and drink during your stay here. Rooms are simply furnished but welcoming, and there is tasty food available in the pub to refuel your energy levels after a rewarding day on the Dingle Way.


 

 

 


 

 

 



Castle House - Castlegregory” title=



Castle House - Castlegregory

Castle House Bed and Breakfast is set in eleven acres of farmland and situated on the edge of Castlegregory Village. The house is just a short distance away from the beach and the Dingle Way passes the boundary of the garden. There is a large garden area where residents can enjoy the farm atmosphere. Hostess, Sheila, was the winner of the 'Calor Housewife of the Year' in 1983 and was four times winner of the 'Irish Welcome Award'. Bedroom Facilities include TV, hairdryer, bathroom toiletries and information folder. Complimentary tea and coffee and hot scone on arrival, and free WiFi access. Enjoy a real ‘turf’ fire to welcome you in from your walk.


 

 

 

Single Rooms & Solo Walkers

We will be happy to accommodate your party with single rooms if requested, and a single supplement applies. This trip is also available to solo walkers, and a supplement is again payable (as some costs are not shared). Please note that singles may not be of the same standard as twins/doubles.


Accommodation Location

We will always try and accommodate you at the locations detailed in the itinerary, but because of limited availability we may have to accommodate you at an alternative location. Alternative details will be noted on your accommodation sheet.


Due the route taken by the Dingle Way, it is sometimes necessary to accommodate you a short walk away from the trail itself, as there is not always suitable accommodation close to the trail. Details will again be given on your accommodation sheet.


Meals

A hearty breakfast is included each morning. Lunch and dinner are not included so you are free to choose from the available options. Most of your accommodations will be more than happy to provide a packed lunch on request and this can be booked on arrival. Alternatively you can buy lunch at local shops or stop in a café.

Availability

The Dingle Way is available from March to October. You can start your trip on any date in the season. Option prices will be displayed as part of the booking process.


Single Rooms & Solo Walkers

We will be happy to accommodate your party with single rooms if requested, and a single supplement applies. This trip is also available to solo walkers, and a supplement is again payable (as some costs are not shared). Please note that singles may not be of the same standard as twins/doubles.


Meals

A hearty breakfast is included each morning. Lunch and dinner are not included so you are free to choose from the available options. Most of your accommodations will be more than happy to provide a packed lunch on request and this can be booked on arrival. Alternatively you can buy lunch at local shops or stop in a café.


Travel Insurance

It is a requirement of booking this tour with Macs Adventure that you have suitable travel insurance which covers you for the activity and emergency evacuation and hospital care.


General Information

The distances and ascent / descents are approximations of the recommended routes. Please be prepared by packing all necessary items, for example, proper rain gear (jacket and pants), sun hat and sunscreen. Your information pack has a detailed equipment list which includes standard walking gear such as good walking boots or shoes, warm and waterproof clothes for the cooler months and lightweight clothing for summer, and a day pack.


Navigation & Maps

The Dingle Way is well way market throughout the route. You will also be provided with detailed maps and guide book.


Grade & Terrain

Our itineraries are graded moderate and are suitable for regular walkers. Most days offer between 6—8 hours of walking on good terrain which may include forest tracks, board walks and minor roads. The Dingle Way does not go any higher than 650m (the ascent over a spur of Mount Brandon), and elsewhere the route never rises above 350m, so it is comparatively low-level, however is undulating.

The Way uses a variety of routes throughout its length. Several beaches provide great walking (about 17% of the Way), however overall about 48% of it follows tarmac (bitumen) roads, although you will have covered nearly half of this upon reaching Dingle. This reflects the fact that rights of way are almost non-existent in Ireland, and this in common with other Irish trails.  The road walking is scenic and mostly along quiet lanes, however there are from time to time some busier stretches where you will need to be cautious with traffic.


Baggage Transfers

Daily door to door transfers are included in the price of your trip. We ask you to keep your baggage to a maximum of 1 bag per person (maximum weight 20kg)


Getting to / from Tralee

Kerry Airport: Flights are available to Kerry Airport with Ryanair from London Luton, London Stansted and Frankfurt. Aer Lingus fly between Dublin and Kerry Airport. There is a bus (30 mins-1h30) from Kerry Airport to Tralee. For bus timetables, see www.buseirann.ie


Cork Airport: Flights are available to Cork Airport with Aer Lingus from Bristol, London Heathrow, London Gatwick, Glasgow, Edinburgh, Manchester and Birmingham. From Cork Airport it is a short bus ride (20 mins) to Cork Kent train station, then a 2hr train ride to Tralee. For train timetables, see http://www.irishrail.ie/


Shannon Airport: Flights are available to Shannon Airport with Aer Lingus from Dublin, Bristol, Manchester, London Heathrow and Birmingham, as well as Boston and New York JFK. Ryanair fly to Shannon from Liverpool and London Stansted. Air Transat fly from Toronto to Shannon. From Shannon Airport take a bus (approx. 2h50-3h15, via Cork) to Tralee.


A bus service is available between Dublin/Limerick and Shannon Airport—see http://www.jjkavanagh.ie/


Dublin Airport is easily accessible from the UK with several low-cost airlines covering the route as well as scheduled international carriers. Irish Ferries also operate from Holyhead to Dublin.


From Dublin Airport there is a good bus service into Dublin city centre. From Camp to Tralee there is a bus service, which takes approx. 25 mins. See www.buseireann.ie/


By Bus around Dingle Peninsula: From Camp to Tralee and vice-versa there is a bus service, which takes approx. 25 mins. From Tralee to Annascaul there is also a bus service, which takes approx. 55 mins. Buses are payable locally. See www.buseireann.ie.


Travel Insurance

We strongly recommend taking out travel insurance to cover cancellation or curtailment of your trip.

Included

  • 5, 7 or 9 Nights accommodation in hand picked B&B's, guesthouses and small hotels in en suite rooms wherever possible.
  • Door-to-door baggage transfers.
  • A detailed info pack, guide book with route notes and OSI maps.
  • (5 and 7 Night itinerary only) Transfer from Cloghane to Tralee.
  • 24-7 Emergency telephone support from our office in the event of any issues.

Excluded

  • Travel to Tralee (and Annascaul for 6 day tour) and from Tralee.
  • Travel from Camp (10 day tour)
  • Lunches, dinners, snacks and drinks.
  • Travel Insurance.
  • Personal Equipment.
  • Taxi transfers or public transport should you need to skip a stage.

Extras

  • Single Room Supplement or Solo Walker Supplement (as applicable).
  • Extra nights before, after or during your walk.
  • Additional Transfers.

Baggage Transfers - how does it work?

Your bags will be transferred from your accommodation as per your itinerary and moved onto your next overnight accommodation. We ask you to limit your luggage to one bag of up to 15kg per person.

What's the grading of this tour?

Our itineraries are graded moderate and are suitable for regular walkers. Most days offer between 6—8 hours of walking on good terrain which may include forest tracks, board walks and minor roads. The Dingle Way does not go any higher than 650m (the ascent over a spur of Mount Brandon), and elsewhere the route never rises above 350m, so it is comparatively low-level, however is undulating.

The Way uses a variety of routes throughout its length. Several beaches provide great walking (about 17% of the Way), however overall about 48% of it follows tarmac (bitumen) roads, although you will have covered nearly half of this upon reaching Dingle. This reflects the fact that rights of way are almost non-existent in Ireland, and this in common with other Irish trails. The road walking is scenic and mostly along quiet lanes, however there are from time to time some busier stretches where you will need to be cautious with traffic.

Navigation

This route is well way-marked and much of it does follows a path. It is always advisable that you are know how to navigate with a map and compass although the Way is largely very straightforward to follow, especially with the maps book and guidebook we provide. Our itineraries operate in the traditional direction, which is clockwise onwards from Camp. Should you wish to tailor-make your tour then please let us know, however bear in mind that the guidebook operates in the aforementioned direction. Our itinerary choices take into consideration the most conveniently placed overnight stops.

What equipment do I need?

Your information pack has a detailed equipment list which includes standard walking gear such as good walking boots or shoes, warm and waterproof clothes and a day pack.

When is the best time of year?

Traditionally April/May has always been the most popular time of year because the theory goes that the weather is better. Although I believe any time between late March and October offers a wonderful experience. 

Am I able to take my dog?

Unfortunately we are unable to accommodate walkers with dogs as many of the accommodation providers we use do not accept pets.

What happens if I can’t walk a stage?

You can use public transport or local taxis to continue to your next overnight stop.

REVIEW SNAPSHOT®

by PowerReviews
macs adventureThe Dingle Way
 
4.4

(based on 33 reviews)

Ratings Distribution

  • 5 Stars

     

    (17)

  • 4 Stars

     

    (13)

  • 3 Stars

     

    (2)

  • 2 Stars

     

    (1)

  • 1 Stars

     

    (0)

88%

of respondents would recommend this to a friend.

Pros

  • Great accommodations (25)
  • Well organised (24)
  • Fun (20)
  • Once in a lifetime experience (17)

Cons

No Cons

Best Uses

  • Holiday (23)
  • Trying something new (12)
  • Relaxation (11)
    • Reviewer Profile:
    • Occasional traveller (16), World traveller (12), Avid adventurer (7)

Reviewed by 33 customers

Displaying reviews 1-10

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3.0

Dingle walk

By Roger

from Canada

About Me Occasional Traveller

Verified Buyer

Pros

  • Not what we expected, the brochures were mislead

Cons

  • Interesting but so different from the brochures

Best Uses

  • Trying Something New

Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

The brochures we received did not explain the difficulty of the walk. The terrain was not clearly indicated. The accomadation 4 of the 6 was excellent. On suite clearly does not mean a room upstairs and bathroom downstairs. We would recomend rating each section 1 to 5 and also listing km between signs

 
4.0

Wonderful experience

By Eric

from Seattle

About Me World Traveller

Verified Buyer

Pros

  • Can't imagine seeing Ireland any other way
  • Dingle way is fabulous
  • Great Accommodations
  • Well Organised

Cons

    Best Uses

    • Traveling up close and personal
    • Trying Something New

    Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

    After doing the walk, we could not imagine seeing the Ireland other way. The route was challenging, but not overwhelming. Way marking was very good. Scenery was absolutely spectacular and the people we were a delight.

     
    5.0

    yes

    By Walt

    from Reno Nevada USA

    About Me Occasional Traveller

    Verified Buyer

    Pros

    • Fun
    • Great Accommodations
    • Once in a Lifetime Experience
    • Well Organised

    Cons

      Best Uses

        Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

        Great hike, cool weather, good trails, spectacular views, if you are a hiker this is a trip not to be missed

         
        5.0

        Worked like a charm!

        By Nanc et al ("The Intrepid Beasts!")

        from Boston, MA

        About Me Avid Adventurer, Occasional Traveller

        Verified Buyer

        Pros

        • Beautiful country and people
        • Fun
        • Great Accommodations
        • Great time with friends
        • Once in a Lifetime Experience
        • Well Organised

        Cons

          Best Uses

          • Change in perspective
          • Holiday
          • Trying Something New

          Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

          Amazing adventure with my close friends. Each day a magical walk--regardless of rain or sun. Walks were doable and beautiful. Hard to come home! MACs did a great job with all the bookings and moving the luggage. Nothing to complain about really. BnB host shout outs to Chris and Theresa at Ridgeway BnB in Cloghane -- so wonderful to land at "Nirvana" after our longest walk of almost 17 miles. We were wet and tired. Chris and Theresa greeted us with open arms, a ride to a great pub, and comfortable beds. The next day we woke to a lovely breakfast and all our gear dried! A gift! A second shout out to The Begley family at An Riasc in Feothanach. Favorite rooms and greeted with tea and baked goods. Denise spent time with us talking about the country and about the Irish language, which we loved. We were given a ride to a local pub and then rose to the smell of fresh scones. Thanks to one and all!

           
          5.0

          This was a great hike

          By Jim

          from Boise, Idaho

          About Me Occasional Traveller

          Verified Buyer

          Pros

          • Country side and varied terrain were great
          • Fun
          • Great Accommodations
          • Once in a Lifetime Experience

          Cons

          • Daily mileage estimates were inaccurate.

          Best Uses

          • Holiday
          • Relaxation

          Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

          We really loved the scenic views and cool trails. The accommodations were great and the owners were very helpful. The trail is superbly marked and we never missed a turn. Great Ike for a first-timers like us. Would suggest that you strongly recommend hiking sticks for rainy season over Mt. Brandon.

           
          5.0

          I would definitely take this tour again.

          By Bob & Karen

          from Nova Scotia, Canada

          About Me Occasional Traveller

          Verified Buyer

          Pros

          • Fun
          • Great Accommodations
          • Well Organised

          Cons

            Best Uses

            • Holiday
            • Trying Something New

            Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

            My wife and I are approaching 70. We are fit, but not overly so. We found the Dingle Way one of the most beautiful walks we have ever taken. It was vigorous, but not too demanding. After a day of walking through beautiful countryside, shooing sheep and cows aside as we passed through pastures, through farmyards with abandoned stone houses and out buildings, over stiles, and across undulating hillsides, we were physically tired yet well satisfied with a day enriched by so much beauty and unusual experiences. Once we had to herd a ewe and lamb off the roadside and back into pasture. Our accommodations were superior. Our hosts were welcoming and generous. And the village pubs were great fun. Not even one day of rain discouraged us. We had prepared for it. If someone has one multi-day hike to take, we recommend you take this one.

            (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

             
            2.0

            Service from Macs Adventure was great

            By JerryO

            from Tallahassee, Fl.

            About Me Avid Adventurer

            Verified Buyer

            Pros

            • Once in a Lifetime Experience

            Cons

            • Map and directions were hard to follow

            Best Uses

            • Trying Something New

            Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

            The trail is not well marked at all and frequently the arrows would be colored out so you could not see them. One time you could not see the trail till you made a left, not directed that way but just went with my gut feel. The ordinance maps were in Gaelic so they were not helpful either.

            Having walked the Camino de Santiago two years ago we found this trail much harder and much road walking.

             
            5.0

            Walk of a lifetime

            By Maggi J

            from Seattle, WA USA

            About Me Occasional Traveller

            Verified Reviewer

            Pros

            • Fun
            • Great Accommodations
            • Once in a Lifetime Experience
            • Stunning scenery
            • Well Organised
            • wonderful interactions with local people

            Cons

              Best Uses

                Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

                Walking the Dingle Way was a wonderful way to get to know a bit of Ireland. Walking every day and staying in small villages, we felt in intimate contact with the countryside. We enjoyed engaging with our hosts and hearing a bit about local life and history. The scenery is just spectacular. It should not be minimized that this is a strenuous trip--best for people who really enjoy adventurous walking.

                (1 of 1 customers found this review helpful)

                 
                4.0

                Great walk, not too dificult, so long as you don't mind mud

                By BondyTourers

                from Brisbane

                About Me World Traveller

                Verified Reviewer

                Pros

                • Fun
                • Great Accommodations
                • Well Organised

                Cons

                  Best Uses

                  • Holiday

                  Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

                  While this walk isn't overly challenging (we did have very good weather though!) the scenery is spectacular, particularly from Annascaul around to Cloghane. You cannot get lost, I've never seen such a well marked track and although there is a fair amount of road walking they are very quiet and you'll love it after the muddy farm tracks. All great fun though. Accommodation was all excellent and owners are mostly very accommodating in getting you somewhere for dinner if they are out of the village. We have found most walks to be friendly affairs, but this one all the people put in that extra bit of effort and made it a onderful 8 days.

                   
                  4.0

                  Dingle Way

                  By Marti

                  from Ottawa, Canada

                  About Me World Traveller

                  Verified Reviewer

                  Pros

                  • Great Accommodations
                  • Spectacular vistas

                  Cons

                  • Some evening meals should have been included

                  Best Uses

                  • Adventure
                  • Holiday
                  • Trying Something New

                  Comments about macs adventure The Dingle Way:

                  We really enjoyed the hiking. It was invigorating and the scenery was stunning. The trail was very well marked, which was important since we met very few hikers along the way. The breakfasts were great.

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