Best holiday rental deals in Killarney
Find a holiday letting meeting your criteria among the 1,011 welcoming properties from more than 32 providers in Killarney. HomeToGo lets you immediately search and compare the offers for each rental from numerous partner websites to find the best price and save up to 42%.
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The Weather in Killarney
This is the climate diagram for Killarney. In July, maximum temperatures climb above 19°. Conversely, February is the coolest month in Killarney, with temperatures falling below 4°. The rainiest month is January, while the driest month is September.
Cosy holiday cottages in romantic Killarney
Come to Killarney for one of the warmest welcomes to be found anywhere, the greenest pastures and ancient history. The charm of the Irish is legendary, and Killarney is one of the good country's treasures. From the peaks of its mountains to tumbling waterfalls and thousand year old sites, you won't want to go home after staying in your Killarney holiday cottage.
Pretty as a picture
Just outside the town you'll find Ross Castle built by the aforementioned O'Donoghue Ross chieftains. Overlooking Lough Leane lake, and perhaps best viewed from a boat in the summer, this stately pile is a typical stronghold from the fifteenth century. The art gallery in Killarney has a strong community of local and national artists and hosts regular culture nights.
Coolwood Wildlife Park is ideal for children. The fifty acre complex has a huge wildlife sanctuary, children's playground and a coffee shop. Stretch your legs and hike to Torc Waterfall which is surrounded by verdant woodland. At eighty feet high, the impressive falls flow over the Mangerton Mountain, as Owengarriff river flows out towards the sea.
The most important highlights of Killarney
A stunning example of a typical late medieval Irish stronghold, this castle was probably built by the O'Donoghue Ross chieftains in the fifteenth century. Two of the original towers remain, and the castle is filled with sixteenth and seventeenth century oak furniture. It's easy to imagine Irish chieftains sweeping around this grand space.
Killarney National Park
Rugged mountains (Ireland's tallest) and cornflower blue lakes stretch for 26,000 acres, punctuated by woods and waterfalls. Ross Castle and Innisfallen Island border this natural expanse, the latter home to an ancient monastery founded in the seventh century. The annals of Innisfallen were a major source of early Irish history and are now housed in Oxford's Bodleian Library.
St. Mary's Cathedral
This incredible cathedral, in the midst of stunning countryside filled with mountains and lakes, looms over the town of Killarney. Dating from the 1855, it is the third largest cathedral in Ireland, a feat for this fervent country, and is still the centre of the community today.
This ancient Irish monastery dates back to Christianity's first beginnings in Ireland. Supposedly built by Saint Fionan as far back as the 6th century, the Abbey's current ruins date to a Franciscan friary from the fifteenth, which was sacked by Oliver Cromwell in the 1640's.
Five minutes away is this cultural and historic jewel, overlooking the lake and National Park. Its sixty-five rooms were designed by Scottish Architect William Burns in the nineteenth century. The house once hosted Queen Victoria but was sold by the Herbert family, because of financial difficulties, and is now open to all.
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