Best holiday rental deals in County Clare
3,500 amazing holiday lettings from 33 different partner websites, including Booking.com and TripAdvisor, can be booked in County Clare. By directly analysing these different offers, HomeToGo brings you the best deals and the most popular accommodation options in County Clare.
Recommended holiday lettings in County Clare
Rent a holiday home, apartment or cottage in County Clare from just £22 per night
Most popular holiday lettings with a fireplace
Recommended pet-friendly holiday lettings
Top holiday lettings with fishing spots nearby
Popular holiday rental amenities in County Clare
Price and Availability Index in County Clare
Holiday Letting Price Information in County Clare
We analysed holiday cottages, homes and apartments to display a price graph showing the average price per night in County Clare. County Clare is most expensive in August (03/08 - 10/08), when prices are on average £113 a night. The cheapest week to book a holiday rental is in November (30/11 - 07/12).
Holiday Home Availability Information in County Clare
The availability graph shows the percentage of available rentals in County Clare. Be careful if you plan to go to County Clare in December, as it is the busiest week of the next 6 months (22/12 - 29/12). Conversely, you will find the highest percentage of available offers in County Clare in October (26/10 - 02/11).
The Weather in County Clare
This is the climate diagram for County Clare. In July, maximum temperatures climb above 19°. No heat wave is expected in January, when minimum average temperatures usally hit a 3° low. The rainiest month is July, while the driest month is March.
Dream Irish holiday cottages in County Clare
Visitors are certain to fall in love with County Clare, one of Ireland's most loved counties.
Ireland is famous for its pubs and Clare has no shortage of them. Many are still centres for trade, news and community. Head to Burren Smokehouse and learn about the ancient Irish art of salmon smoking and indulge in a lobster supper at one of the many dockside devoted to the crustacean.
Culture in Clare
Ennis Friary is one of the county's highlights, at almost a 1000 years old it is constructed in a composite of styles from the arc of its history, with architectural features such as a five-section window which dates from the 13th Century and a tomb dating from 1460 the alabaster panels of which depict scenes from Christ's Passion. The Vandeleur Walled Garden, a sublime 'lost' garden belonging to the wealthy Vadeleur family, is another popular attraction.
Cliffs of Moher
Ireland's most famous cliffs are situated on the southwest coast of the county of Clare, near the fishing villages of Doolin and Liscannor. The cliffs are the site of the ruined remains of an ancient castle now overrun with verdant greenery. The Cliffs of Moher shoot vertically from the Atlantic ocean and extend more than 8 km along the coastline. In good weather the view extends as far as Galway Bay.
This castle in southern Galway can occasionally be glimpsed from the Moher Cliffs. It owes its name to the Dun king of Connacht, who died around 600 BC. King Guaire's hospitality and generosity are the stuff of legend and despite its formidable looks Dunguaire is as welcoming as its ancient namesake. The castle's latest owner, Oliver St John Gogarty, served as a model for a character in Joyce's Ulysses.
Translated from Irish, Poulnabrone means 'the hole in the millstone' and this dolmen is also known as the 'hole of sorrows'. Gigantic slabs of flat rock are balanced delicately on one another to mark the site of an ancient tomb. Dating back to the Neolithic period, probably between 3800 and 3200 BC, it is awe-inspiring that this colossal structure is still standing.
Loop Head Lighthouse
Poking out into the Atlantic, Loop Head is a skinny finger of land typical of the dramatic landcape of Ireland's coastline. On one side the mouth of the Shannon river flows, carving a route past Loop Head. The water around the headland is perfect for fishing and kayaking and even swimming if you dare!
Situated atop the highest point of the famous Cliffs of Moher, this tower is named after Cornelius O'Brien, an important parlimentary figure and attorney. In 1835 O'Brien commissioned a lookout point that was as beautiful as it was practical and it still stands today.
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