Best holiday rental deals in Belfast
1,462 fantastic lettings from 27 partner websites can be booked in Belfast with prices starting at £18 a night. HomeToGo instantly shows the best offers by comparing the listed holiday rentals.
Recommended holiday lettings in Belfast
Rent a holiday apartment, home or cottage in Belfast: from £18 per night
Best holiday homes with a patio or terrace
Most popular holiday cottages with a fireplace
Top holiday accommodation with fishing spots nearby
Popular holiday rental amenities in Belfast
Price and Availability Index Belfast
Holiday Letting Price Information in Belfast
We analysed price data and rendered them in this graph, which shows holiday letting prices for the next twelve months in Belfast. in Belfast, prices can go up to £113 (13/07 - 20/07). In January (12/01 - 19/01), prices will hit an average low of £97 per night.
Holiday Home Availability Information in Belfast
Find out the percentage of available rentals & cottages in Belfast with the graph above. The busiest time to book a holiday letting in Belfast so far is in July (13/07 - 20/07), where only 69 rentals are available. On the contrary, only 8% of the holiday homes are booked during a week in November (10/11 - 17/11).
The weather in Belfast
Check out the climate diagram for Belfast. This year, July will have higher average temperatures. No heat wave is expected in January, where minimum average temperatures usally hit a 3° low. The rainiest month is July while the driest month is September.
Fascinating Belfast awaits. Book your Belfast holiday letting now.
Surrounded by undulating hills such as Cavehill, the source of inspiration to Johnathon Swift of Gulliver's Travels fame, the city of Belfast serves as the gateway to Northern Island. It is also the location of Titanic Studios, where the Game of Thrones series is produced. Visitors are astonished by the city's raw appeal, centuries-old history and friendly locals. Belfast holiday lettings are the best way to explore the city at your own pace.
Flying into Belfast
Belfast is served by two airports, the first being George Best Belfast City Airport (BHD), which is a mere four kilometres from the city centre. Fliers are treated to superb city views during take-off and landing from here. The Metro 600 bus is the best way to get to the city centre.
The Belfast International Airport (BFS) meanwhile lies further out of town but connects to international destinations across Europe and to New York. The 300 Airport bus is a good way to reach the city centre. Either this, or book a taxi to your Belfast holiday letting .
Belfast weather report
It is safe to say that Belfast's weather is quite volatile, so it's best to come prepared for a rainy day or two. With a unique geography that involves proximity to both the mountains and the sea, the city has a micro climate. The best months to visit are May, June and late September, when blue skies and golden sunshine dominate the proceedings. On rainy days, cosy up in your Belfast holiday home or spend the day at one of the city's many museums.
Begin your trip with a visit to the Belfast Welcome Centre (Tourist Office) just opposite the City Hall where you can pick up maps, recommend itineraries and souvenirs. Rightin the centre of the "Cathedral Quarter" at the end of Royal Avenue is the stunning Saint Anne's Cathedral. The Grand Opera House is another fine example of Georgian architecture. Belfast's most popular attraction is the Titanic Belfast Museum which opened in 2012, exactly one hundred years after the ill-fated ship crashed into an iceberg and sank. Take the tour to fully comprehend the enormity of the shipwreak. Built in 1906, the Belfast City Hall is an impressive historical structure, as are the Parliament Buildings, Stormont, set on the edge of the city's limits.
Photographers and artists should definitely visit Belfast Exposed, which is Northern Ireland's only dedicated photography gallery housed inside a warehouse building. The Belfast Print Workshop and Gallery and Belfast Central Library are interesting propositions for those interested in culture, too. The city centre of Belfast is small and easily navigable by foot. Booking Belfast holiday lettings in the city centre is a good idea.
Things to do with the kids
Families with children could spend a day at the Botanical Garden and Belfast Zoo, which is home to prairie dogs among other animals. Another attraction is the Belfast Castle perched upon Cave Hill, which affords viewers splendid vistas of the coastline. Falls Park and Casement Park are perfect spots to unwind with the family and watch Gaelic football and Hurling played out.
The Irish nightlife awaits
Do it as locals do with the popular Belfast pub crawl and catch a local band in action at one of the many live music venues. For traditional Irish music, stop by the Hatfield House. Belfast packs a punch as can be seen by the Gaelic sports matches which are broadcast live in bars to cheering locals.
For a quieter night out, why not stroll down the waterfront Titanic Quarter, which is the largest urban waterfront regeneration in the world. Make the most of your time here before retiring to your own Belfast holiday letting .
Held over two weeks in the Botanical Gardens every August, the Tennent's Vital Music Festival has attracted international sensations such as the Manic Street Preachers and the Scissor Sisters in previous editions. Book your Belfast holiday home well in advance in August. St Patrick’s Day, celebrated on March 17th, is celebrated across the world by Irish expats, and has crept into popular culture too. Just imagine celebrating it in Belfast! The Belfast Film Festival, held each April, is a must-see for lovers of groundbreaking cinema.
Music, sports, Titanic tours and much more await. Book your Belfast holiday letting today.
Fascinating places in and around Belfast
Crumlin Road Gaol
This former prison now serves as both a museum and events venue. The 19th-century prison held suffragettes, children, and murderers alike, with a gallows to take care of the worst.
The unfortunate life of the Titanic is brought to life with interactive exhibitions which cannot fail to give visitors a deep sense of the magnificence of the Titanic, and the horror of its end.
Belfast City Hall
The civic building at the heart of Belfast first opened its doors in 1906, and the interior has been well-preserved. It houses exhibitions and artworks and is a commanding sight in itself.
With everything from dinosaurs to Egyptian mummies, Ulster Museum houses an array of exhibitions displaying history from across the globe.
Carrick-A-Rede Rope Bridge
Not for the faint-hearted, the rope bridge is a world-famous attraction on the north coast. Constructed in 1755 by salmon fishermen, it crosses the void between two steep cliffs.
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