We stand together! Support Ukraine against Russian aggression!

Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney

Book now just with Booking Deposit

Overview


Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney, offers majestic and dramatic land and seascapes that will draw you in and inspire you to discover more. Just sit back, relax, and enjoy the incredible scenery, intriguing history, and fascinating culture!

Highlights


  • • You can travel in an exclusive tour vehicle with your personal driver-guide.
  • • You can travel off the beaten track and discover hidden gems that are not accessible by large tour
  • • You can journey at your own pace and enjoy the flexibility to customize your itinerary.
  • • You can avoid the hassle of driving on narrow and winding roads, and focus on the stunning views
  • • You can experience the magic of Kerry in a more intimate and authentic way
Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney

Description


Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney

The famous Ring of Kerry offers majestic and dramatic land and seascapes that will draw you in and inspire you to discover more. Just sit back, relax, and enjoy the incredible scenery, intriguing history, and fascinating culture! Customize your own itinerary and discover Ireland’s breathtaking natural beauty on this private Ring of Kerry tour from Killarney. Visit pretty towns and villages including Cahersiveen, Portmagee, and Kenmare, and discover top local attractions such as the Torc Waterfall. Enjoy panoramic cliff views along the Skellig Ring. As it is a private tour, feel free to stop where and when you like! When viewing the amazing Ring of Kerry and visiting all the attractions, you will get some information and some legends about the places.

What's included


  • Inclusions:
  • Private Tour-only your group participate
  • Bottled water
  • Private transportation- Luxury, air-conditioned BMW 5
  • Exclusions:
  • Entry and admission fee

Itinerary


  1. Visited Places:
  2. Ross Castle
  3. Torc Waterfall
  4. Ladies' View viewpoint
  5. Molls Gap
  6. Kenmare
  7. Sneem
  8. Com an Chiste Ring of Kerry Lookout and Car Park
  9. Kerry cliffs view point (north)
  10. Cahergal Stone Fort
  11. The Kerry Bog Village Museum
  12. Killorglin

Killarney

Pickup from any location around Killarney

Ross Castle

The history of Ross Castle in Killarney is a story of war, rebellion, and restoration. The castle was built by the O’Donoghue clan in the 15th century as their stronghold and residence. It was later taken over by the McCarthy clan in the 16th century, after the O’Donoghues lost their lands in the Desmond rebellion. The castle was then besieged and captured by the English forces led by General Ludlow in 1652, after a long resistance by the Irish defenders. The castle was then leased to the Browne family, who became the Earls of Kenmare and lived there until the 19th century. The castle was finally restored by the Office of Public Works in the 20th century, and opened to the public as a museum and tourist attraction. The admission fee is €5 for adults and €3 for children.

Show location

Torc Waterfall

Torc Waterfall is a 20 metres high, 110 metres long cascade waterfall formed by the Owengarriff River as it drains from the Devil's Punchbowl corrie lake at Mangerton Mountain. The waterfall, which lies at the base of Torc Mountain, in the Killarney National Park,

Ladies View

Ladies View is one of Killarney's and indeed Ireland's best known scenic viewing points. It is named after Queen Victoria's Ladies in Waiting who were part of her entourage during her visit to Killarney in 1861.

Moll’s Gap

Moll’s Gap is a mountain pass on the N71 road from Kenmare to Killarney in County Kerry, Ireland. It is part of the Ring of Kerry tourist route, and it offers stunning views of the MacGillycuddy’s Reeks mountains, the lakes and the bogs of the Killarney National Park. Moll’s Gap is named after Moll Kissane, who ran a shebeen (an unlicensed pub) in the 1820s, while the road was under construction. She made Poitin, a hard liquor, for the workers who built the road. The shebeen is no longer there, but you can still see the remains of her cottage near the gap.

Show location

Kenmare

Kenmare is a small town in the south of County Kerry, Ireland. The name Kenmare is the anglicised form of Ceann Mara, meaning "head of the sea", referring to the head of Kenmare Bay.

Sneem

Sneem is a small and picturesque village in County Kerry, Ireland. It is located on the Iveragh Peninsula, which is part of the Ring of Kerry, a scenic coastal route. Sneem lies on the estuary of the River Sneem, which flows into Kenmare Bay. The name Sneem comes from the Irish word An tSnaidhm, which means "the knot". There are different explanations for this name, but one of them is that the village consists of two squares, North and South, that are connected by a bridge over the river, forming a knot-like shape. Sneem has a rich history and culture, and it has attracted many visitors over the years. One of them was the former French president Charles de Gaulle, who visited Sneem in 1969 and has a monument dedicated to him in the North Square. Sneem also offers many attractions and activities for tourists, such as hiking, cycling, fishing, golfing, and kayaking. You can explore the natural beauty of the mountains, lakes, forests, and bogs that surround the village.

Derrynane House

Derrynane House is a historic and scenic attraction in County Kerry, Ireland. It was the home of Daniel O'Connell, a famous Irish politician and statesman who fought for Catholic emancipation and Irish independence in the 19th century. The house is now a museum that displays many relics of O'Connell's life and career, such as his books, letters, furniture, and paintings. You can also see the chapel that he built in 1844, which has a beautiful stained-glass window and a marble altar. The house is part of a 320-acre national historic park, which includes the woodland, gardens, and beaches that surround the house. You can enjoy the natural beauty of the area and explore the trails, bridges, and islands that O'Connell loved. You can also visit the nearby Derrynane Abbey, a ruined monastery that dates back to the 6th century.

Com an Chiste

Coomikista Pass is another very scenic area to make a stop and take in the views and usually plenty of fresh air. here you are up high and command views of Ballinskelligs Bay, Waterville and if you look down Loher Stone fort to the North. To the South, you can see the Islands on Begnish and Scarriff along with Derrynane National park and in the distance see the Coastline of West Cork.

Kerry Cliffs

The Kerry Cliffs are a scenic spot near Portmagee village in County Kerry, Ireland, where you can admire the views of the Skellig Islands and Puffin Island from over 1,000 feet high. Here are some key points about the Kerry Cliffs: History and formation**: The Kerry Cliffs are over 400 million years old and were formed in a desert environment. You can see the layers of rock that have built up over time and learn about the history and heritage of the area. Admission and facilities**: The Kerry Cliffs have an admission fee of €5 per person, which includes parking and access to the viewing area. There are also toilets, a gift shop, and a cafe on site. The cliffs are open daily from 9:30 am to 7:30 pm (subject to weather conditions).

Show location

Cahergal Stone Fort

The stone fort of Cahergal built around 600AD. It is well worth a visit. The current structure has undergone some reconstruction and while the purist may say it is too “clean and pure” it is an impressive site. With walls approx. 6 m high and some 3 m thick this dry-stone wall fort is one of the best examples of an early medieval stone forts to be found on the ring of Kerry.

Kerry Bog Village Museum

Kerry Bog Village Museum 18th 19th century village museum. Good place to get focus how we were living in the past.Kerry Bog Village is a place which memorises great potato famine in the middle of 19th century. Traditional thatched roof cottages, smell of burned pit will take visitors to 19th century.

Killorglin

Killorglin is a town in County Kerry, Ireland, with a population of 2,199. It is on the Ring of Kerry tourist route, and hosts the annual Puck Fair festival, which features a "king" wild goat.

Killarney

Drop off Location

Frequently Asked Questions


How much time does the Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney take?

Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney duration is 7 hours, 30 minutes.

Book Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney now just with Booking Deposit on TripsPoint

How many days in advance I must book Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney?

You can book Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney at least in 2 days. Check availability calendar in "Book Now" form to see currently available dates.

Book Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney now just with Booking Deposit on TripsPoint

traveler reviews


Share your impression about Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney

You may also like


Private All Day Killarney and National Park Luxury Tour
Duration: 7 hours, 30 minutes

Private Full-Day Ring of Kerry Luxury Tour from Killarney Make your way to the internationally renowned Killarney National Park. Come here for the scenic beauty of stunning lakes, mountains and Read more ➤


Price from: €390.00
Book with:€58.50
Details
The Cliffs of Moher & The Burren
Duration: 13 hours

The Cliffs of Moher & The Burren. Experience spectacular views, castles, villages. Walk the land of the Neolithic ancestors and embrace the culture of the West of Ireland. Your Driver/Guide will take Read more ➤


Price from: €1000.00
Book with:€300.00
Details