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The folks at the old bushmills distillery always love a visit, so here is how to find them. But remember to ring ahead, as it is one of the few working distilleries open to guests in the world, they'd hate for you to come over and find them closed for operational reasons."

Bushmill Distillery




There's never been an easier way to find your way around our glorious region. The Causeway Coastal Route is a way-marked 120 mile trail of outstanding scenic drives and attractions which, taken together, make up what has deservedly been described as 'one of the world's great road journeys'.


The route is an odyssey of astonishing natural landscapes, from patchwork hills, mountain streams and waterfalls to a dazzling coastal road with majestic cliffs, golden sands and the unique glory that is the Giant's Causeway where 40,000 mainly six-sided basalt columns creat an eerie landscape jutting into the ocean.

Causeway Route





At the Giant's Causeway rock formation, you will have plenty of time to explore this extraordinary phenomenon and admire the awesome scenery. The amazing Causeway has fascinated generations of people. During Victorian times it was a massive hit with English tourists. Today it is one of the biggest attractions Northern Ireland has to offer and it is easy to see why.

Giants Causeway






With fantastic 18 hole Golf course within 4 miles from the schoolhouse, and local grass and hard court tennis facilities available you will not have a problem finding things to do. For the younger generation there is a fun pool and play park, along with a beautiful sandy beach to explore and enjoy. For more inspiration and ideas for the endless possibilities while visiting please see the attractions page here. Ballycastle Golf Club




Ballintoy Harbour can be discovered in the picturesque village of Ballintoy. Known as a 'raised beach', it is located alongside the B15 coast road, 17 miles north-east of Coleraine and five miles west of Ballycastle. The small fishing harbour can be found at the end of a small narrow steep road down Knocksaughey Hill, which passes by the entrance to Larrybane and Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge. The village itself, which is just one kilometre from the harbour, has a charming array of small shops, two churches, including the quaint white Ballintoy Parish Church on the hill above the harbour, as well as tourist accommodation, restaurants, commercial and social facilities.

Ballintoy Harbour




A quality riding school, the focus at Sheans Horse Farm is to provide a fun, engaging learning experience for riders of all abilities. Their trusted team of school horses means they can provide lessons for all abilities of riders. Special care is taken with nervous riders and beginners. Why not combine a lesson with a trek so that all abilities can enjoy the riding, the scenery and test their skills?

Shanes Horse Riding School





The unique Waterfall Walkway, opened 80 years ago, has been significantly upgraded along its 3 mile length which passes through a National Nature Reserve. Three waterfalls provide a rich backdrop for photographers, as do the other forest trails that offer panoramic landscapes and peaceful riverside walks. A visitor centre, exhibition, interactive display, shop, caravan/camping site (open Easter - October) and a seasonal restaurant complement this "gateway to the Glens". Disabled access.

Glenariff Forest Park






Rugged coast, spectacular views over the Mull of Kintyre, crashing waves and historical intrigue are reasons why you should make this detour, on the Causeway Coastal Route. This headland was important in the 1800s for recording the passage of transatlantic ships, relaying the information back to Lloyds of London. It was often the last hope for Scottish clans beckoning aid from allies in Argyllshire. The walls and ruins of Altagore cashel date back to the sixth century. Long before the early Christian church and Irish clans came here, the headland was already remarkable. Torr Head is also an excellent example of metamorphosed limestone and indicative of volcanic rock sequences in Ireland and Scotland.

Torr Head





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