A 7-Day Self-Drive Dublin Northern Ireland Road Trip Itinerary 2024

Mournes - Belfast - The Causeway Coast - Derry~Londonderry - Fermanagh Lakes - Dublin

7-day Dublin Northern Ireland Road Trip - Map
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This 7-day self-drive itinerary allows you to visit all they key attractions in Northern Ireland as well as spend a day in Dublin. It assumes you land in Dublin so we take you north on a loop through the Mountains of Mourne, St Patrick’s Country, Belfast, the Causeway Coastal Route, Derry Londonderry and then southwards through the Fermanagh lakelands and back to Dublin. If you arrive in Belfast, you can still do this loop with a Dublin visit, or stay in the north and add an extra day in a spot that particularly catches your fancy.

Without a doubt seven days is not enough, as you will see, but we have provided you a framework with plenty of options so you can pick and choose attractions and activities depending on your interests. If you have longer, all the better!


Total distance, not including side trips, is 387 miles / 624 km / 9 hours driving between the main points on this route.

Click on blue text to jump to section.

  • Day 1 – Dublin Airport up to South Down for the Mountains of Mourne and St Patrick’s Country (86 miles / 138km   1.5 hours driving. Toll payable of €2 in cash ) – Overnight in the Newcastle area
  • Day 2 – Onwards to Belfast via Hillsborough Castle or the Game of Thrones Studio Tour (32 miles / 52km / 1 hour driving) – Overnight in Belfast
  • Day 3 & 4- Cruise the Causeway Coastal Route (106km / 66 miles / 2 hours approx driving)
    Overnight in Ballycastle, Bushmills or ‘The Ports’ (Portstewart or Portrush) / 1 of 2 nights
    Sites to explore include the Carrickfergus Castle, The Gobbins, the Glens of Antrim, the Dark Hedges, Giant’s Causeway, Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge, Dunluce Castle, Bushmills Distillery and more
    Stay 2 nights in Ballycastle, Bushmills or ‘The Ports’ (Portstewart or Portrush) 
  • Day 5 – Over to the walled city of Derry Londonderry. Explore the walls, visit the Bogside to learn about the Troubles. (48 miles / 77km / 1 1/4 hours) – Overnight in Derry Londonderry. 
  • Day 6 – Down to the Fermanagh Lakelands with an option to loop through Donegal.  Enjoy the idyllic lakes, visit Enniskillen Castle, a stately home, Devenish Island, Marble Arch Caves, or climb The Stairway to Heaven. (52 miles / 84km / 1 1/2 hours driving) – Overnight in Fermanagh
  • Day 7 – Destination Dublin, perhaps breaking your journey at the Hill of Tara or Bru Na Boinne. Visit Kilmainham Gaol, Guinness Storehouse, Trinity College Old Library, Temple Bar area, the GPO museum, the Jeannie Johnstone and much more (104 miles / 167km / just over 2 hours driving)
    Overnight in Dublin

Day 1 – Dublin to South Down

Mulough Beach


About the drive

Dublin Airport is north of Dublin city so if you arrive early in the day, it makes sense to head north on day one, allowing a day in Dublin at the end of your trip when you have more energy. Having said that, if you feel you might be too tired to drive safely, take this day in Dublin!

We have a separate article about the drive from Dublin to this area which outlines a few options including catching a car ferry across Carlingford Lough. The most direct route takes you via Newry. Whichever route you take, you will get to enjoy views of the rolling countryside and the Mountains of Mourne.

Things to see and do in South Down

South East - St Patricks Grave at Down Cathedral

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The Mountains of Mourne, Carlingford Lough, Strangford Lough and St Patrick’s Country all sit within south County Down and this beautiful area is certainly a sight for sore, jet-lagged eyes. It won’t be long before you feel rejuvenated and you’ll certainly feel that you have arrived on the island of Ireland!

Some of the many things to see and do:

  • Castlewellan Forest Park and The Peace Maze. The Peace Maze is fun and sits with a backdrop of the Mournes. In summer there is mountain biking and stand up paddle boarding to enjoy on the lake.
  • St Patrick’s Country sites include Downpatrick Cathedral, St Patrick’s grave and St Patrick’s Centre in Downpatrick, plus Slieve Patrick just outside Downpatrick. Inch Abbey is also worth a visit and you can also take a ride on the Downpatrick & County Down Heritage Railway.
  • Game of Thrones filming sites including Castle Ward, a stately home on the shores of Strangford Lough just outside Downpatrick, and Tollymore Forest Park close to Newcastle.
  • Down County Gaol Museum, Downpatrick. This museum is set inside the old county gaol and the very interesting exhibition covers early Christianity in Ireland as well as the stories of ‘convicts’ who were deported from here to places such as Australia.
  • Golf, hiking, driving and enjoying the views.

Game of Thrones Studio Tour

Where to stay

You should aim to find accommodation in or around Newcastle or Downpatrick as the attractions mentioned above are all in the vicinity. You will find a full range of accommodation, from glamping pods to 4-star luxury at the Slieve Donard Hotel and Spa in Newcastle.

Here are a few recommendations:*

Conlyn House, Newcastle ££: A seaside Bed & Breakfast in Newcastle giving you seaviews and easy access to the town’s bars and restaurants. Full Irish breakfast!

Slieve Donard Hotel & Spa, Newcastle ££££: An iconic 4-star Victorian hotel set in six acres of immaculate private grounds by the sea with views towards the Mournes.

Dundrum Inn, Dundrum ££: An 1800s inn with a garden, restaurant and a bar so you won’t have to go far for your first Guinness.

Denvir’s Coaching Inn, Downpatrick ££: Established in 1642, Denvir’s is the oldest surviving Coaching Inn in Ireland and is now a grade ‘A’ listed building. It is in easy walking distance of St Patrick’s Centre, grave etc.

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If you are interested in enjoying a country house experience, check this article – The Very Best Country Hotels and B&Bs in Northern Ireland

Day 2 – South Down to Belfast

Belfast Titanic

About the drive

The drive to Belfast from Newcastle is short, just 32 miles / 52km, but expect it to take about an hour as you will be travelling on ‘A’ roads cross country, and beautiful countryside it is! However, you may be interested in taking a slight diversion to visit the Game of Thrones Studio Tour in Banbridge (allow 2-3 hours for the visit) and/or Royal Hillsborough , Northern Ireland’s Royal residence where much of the Good Friday Agreement was negotiated (allow 1-2 hours for the visit). Because both these attractions are back out on the faster A1 ‘motorway’, the driving time only increases slightly as you will be travelling on a faster road.

Things to see and do in Belfast

Belfast - The Salmon of Knowledge

While we have suggested a night in Belfast, with such a tight schedule, you might consider spending just a few hours in Belfast on your journey from South Down to the Causeway Coast. You can then either spend another day in South Down or add a day on in the Causeway Coast area. The reason for this recommendation is that while there are some interesting things to see and do, you can enjoy the key attraction in half a day, and see similar sights and experiences in other places in Northern Ireland/Ireland so optimising your time on this trip. However, if you can extend your trip, then you can easily dedicate several days to Belfast. You can read here how one visitor five days in the city!

Belfast City highlights:

  • Take a hop-on hop-off bus tour. There are two companies offering hop-on hop-off city tours and these last about 90 minutes taking in the city centre, the Titanic Experience and Titanic Quarter, Queen’s University, Ulster Museum, The Falls Road, The Peace Wall, the Shankhill and Crumlin Gaol before returning to the city centre. You can hop off and explore any of these areas before hopping back on the next bus.
  • The Titanic Experience. Follow the story of the world’s most famous sinking ship from its conception, through construction to its demise. You can also walk around the slipways where the ship was built, and visit SS Nomadic, the Titanic’s support ship that ferried passengers aboard.
  • Take a guided tour or walk around the city centre
  • Visit St George’s Weekend Market
  • Visit a pub for ‘Trad’ music

For more details on these and other activities and attractions, click through to our Belfast City guide.

The Peace Wall - Learn about 'The Troubles'

Where to stay*

If you are going to spend a night in Belfast we suggest you look at accommodation in the city centre, in particular around the Cathedral Quarter, or in the quieter area around Queen’s University and Ulster Museum. Another option is the Titanic Hotel which is besides the Titanic Experience although it does take about 25 minutes to walk into the city.

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Day 3 & 4 – Onward along the Causeway Coastal Route

Carrickfergus Castle - Causeway Coastal Route

About the drive

The Causeway Coastal Route is a magnificent 120-mile coastal drive from Belfast to Derry Londonderry, and if you were to simply drive the route it would take you about four hours. However, of course you want to experience some of what the area has to offer so we have suggested you spend two of your seven nights on the coast (see our recommendations below), and  a third night in Derry Londonderry. We recommend that you spend those two nights, nights three and four, in one location as this will save you check in and out time, and because it is quite easy to do daytrips along the coast.

While you can drive the full length of the coast to your chosen destination, you can also cut cross country (see our  notes in italic below) to save precious time and this may be particularly important if you are choosing to spend just a few hours in Belfast, driving up from South Down on the same day. Whatever you choose, you will still get to drive a section of this stunning route.

Things to see and do along the Causeway Coastal Route

The Causeway Coastal Route can be divided into four sections as below.

  1. Belfast Lough – Carrickfergus Castle, The Gobbins
  2. Glens of Antrim – Glenarm Castle, the small villages of Cushendall and Cushendun, Glenariff for hiking, and Ballycastle for The Dark Hedges, Rathlin Island, Bonmargy Friary and pubs. (Direct – Use the M2 and A8 to bypass Belfast Lough to start your Causeway Coastal Route journey at the start of the Glens at Larne)
  3. Causeway Coast – Bushmills Distillery, Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge, Giant’s Causeway, Ballintoy Harbour (Game of Thrones), Dunluce Castle, The Ports (Portrush and Portstewart), Curry’s Amusement Park, Mussenden Temple (Direct – Use the M2 and A2 to travel via Ballymena then head up to Ballycastle or Giant’s Causeway – a journey that then takes just  1 hour 20 minutes to reach Giant’s Causeway from Belfast)
  4. Derry Londonderry and Lough Foyle

Ballintoy Harbour - Causeway Coastal Route

Besides the attractions listed above, you will also find beautiful long sandy beaches, cliff walks, boat trips and watersports to enjoy.

For more details on these and other activities and attractions, visit our Causeway Coast Guide.

Carnlough - Causeway Coastal Route

Where to stay*

There are accommodation types along the Causeway Coastal Route to suit all needs and with the understanding that the choice is overwhelming we would recommend you spend your two nights in one of the following areas depending on your interests:

  1. Ballycastle: The market town is located at a point where the Glens turn into the Causeway Coast so you are perfectly positioned to enjoy either area. The town boasts a very large number of pubs, many playing traditional music, a long sandy beach and stunning views towards Fair Head. The famous Dark Hedges are just outside Ballycastle as are the ruins of the fascinating Bonmargy Friary. Rathlin Island is just a boat trip away. Read more – The Very Best Things to do in Ballycastle 
  2. Bushmills: The home of the famous Bushmills Distillery! I would recommend staying in Bushmills itself if you plan to visit the distillery as then you can relax and enjoy the tour without worrying about driving back to your accommodation ‘under the influence’. Giant’s Causeway is just two miles from Bushmills and you can easily walk there via Portballintrae along Runkerry Beach, or catch the heritage train, or the Park & Ride bus in summer.
  3. The Ports – Portstewart & Portrush – These two coastal towns are popular holiday destinations for people from Northern Ireland and as a result are quite busy. Portrush has more of a cocktail bar vibe than a traditional bar feel, while Portstewart’s waterfront is crowded with coffee shops. There are some good restaurants, including Harry’s Shack on Portstewart Strand, lots of watersports, and your kids will love Curry’s in Portrush. As with all towns on the Causeway Coast, you are only a short drive from all the attractions including Giant’s Causeway. Read more – Portrush and Portstewart

If you are interested in enjoying a country house experience, check this article – The Very Best Country Hotels and B&Bs in Northern Ireland

Ballycastle - Causeway Coastal Route

Day 5 – Head for the Walled City of Derry Londonderry

Derry Walls - Derry Londonderry

About the drive

Whether you are starting out from Ballycastle or Portstewart, this is not a long drive and you will have the opportunity to stop by some of the places you may not have already visited en route. Aim to arrive early afternoon so that you will have plenty of time to enjoy Derry Londonderry.

You can drive directly to the walled city via Coleraine / Limavady along the A37 / A2 (there is a lovely walk up the Roe Valley in Limavady), or you can enjoy a little adventure by heading to Magilligan Point at the mouth of Lough Foyle and catching the Lough Foyle car ferry to Donegal (summer only), then driving on to Derry Londonderry along the Donegal coast of Lough Foyle (make sure your insurance covers driving in the Republic).

The coastal loop between Coleraine and Limavady en route to Derry Londonderry is worth highlighting as it is stunning, taking you past Mussenden Temple, Downhill/Benone Beach and beneath the Benevenagh Ridge. You can take a little diversion to Gortmore Viewpoint, and join the Manannan Mac Lir statue who looks out at the amazing views over the coast and Lough Foyle to Donegal. This is also the area where the Iron Age Broighter Gold Haul was found, now in the National Museum of Ireland.

Gortmore lookout - Mannanan Mac Lir statue

Things to see and do in Derry Londonderry

If you can have a crush on a city, I have one on Derry Londonderry. It is an amazing little city to visit and I really cannot recommend it enough to visitors. You can walk around the historic city walls – I recommend a walking tour as this helps you understand so much about our history – and learn more about The Troubles with a visit to the Bogside. The Peace Bridge and River Foyle are lovely, and Waterloo Street with its string of pubs is a must visit. And of course it’s home to the award-winning Derry Girls comedy series.

Derry Girls - Derry Londonderry

Where to stay*

You may want to stay within the city walls and luckily there are quite a number of hotels and B&Bs to choose from, however parking may be a problem except that because the city area is quite compact, you can easily park outside the city walls and walk. The council carparks are the most economical option and are most easily used with the Just Park app which allows you to top up remotely.

There are also a number of hotels and B&Bs outside the city walls towards the university, or you can also book on the outskirts where you know parking will not be an issue and simply drive or get a bus or taxi into the city.

Here are a few recommendations:

Within the city walls

Number 8 The Townhouse ££  Bed and breakfast with a strong Victorian vibe.  ( rating 9.0)

Shipquay Boutique Hotel ££  A luxurious and intimate boutique hotel built in a listed building. ( rating 9.0)

Maldron City Hotel ££ A modern 4-star hotel just inside the city walls. Some rooms have views over the River Foyle and over the walls. ( rating 8.2)

The Bishop’s Gate Hotel ££££ Another historic luxury boutique hotel within the city walls situated within an elegant listed building built in the 1800s. ( rating 9.2)

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Close to the city walls

The Jazz House £ and The Art House £  Both owned by the same company, these townhouse hotels are both gorgeously lavish, decorated with an Edwardian / Roaring 20’s mood. Located a short walk outside the city walls in a quiet residential street close to the university. Breakfast not provided. ( rating 9.3 / 9.5)

Holiday Inn Express ££  There’ll be few surprises with this established hotel brand. A solid 3-star modern hotel just outside the city walls. Buffet breakfast. ( rating 8.4)

City outskirts (easy parking)

Arkle House £ A small country house with gardens, parking and a good breakfast. ( rating 9.1)

Everglades Hotel £  A modern 4-star hotel across the River Foyle, overlooking the hills of Donegal ( rating 8.7)

Larchmount House B&B £££  A welcoming Grade II-listed Georgian house set in beautiful gardens and with a highly-rated breakfast included.  ( rating 9.8)

Day 6 – To the Fermanagh Lakelands


Devenish Island - Fermanagh

About the drive

The drive from Derry Londonderry to Enniskillen takes just under an hour and a half and as always there are scenic routes to take as an option, for example looping into Donegal and visiting the Grianan of Ailish (see our Derry Londonderry Guide) and Donegal town. Or you can go on the more direct route through Omagh, and pay a visit to the Ulster American Folk Park, an outdoor park that tells the story of Ulster people’s emigration to North America in the 18th and 19th centuries.

Things to see and do in Fermanagh

While Derry Londonderry is a walled city, Enniskillen is an island city, surrounded entirely by water and strategically located, historically speaking, between Upper and Lower Lough Erne. Again, there is much to enjoy in the lakelands, especially if you like boating and watersports, and you could easily spend a week in the area. With just a day, you will have to choose from one of the many highlights, depending on your interest:

  • Visit Enniskillen Castle and the Buttermarket
  • Take a trip to the ancient monastic site Devenish Island
  • Hike Cuilcagh, also known as The Stairway to Heaven
  • Visit the Marble Arch Caves
  • Visit one of the stately homes in the area – Castle Coole or Florence Court
  • Take a boat trip on the Upper Lough Erne, or hire your own paddleboard or boat for a DIY trip

Enniskillen Castle - Fermanagh

Where to stay*

There are many lovely places to stay in the Fermanagh Lakelands and where you choose to stay will depend on how you wish to spend your time. The first time we visited we had children with us and stayed for a week at Kesh Lakeside Cottage which is at the far end of the lake. More recently we stayed at the beautiful Willowbank House £ (9.5) which offers an excellent breakfast, has a peaceful countryside setting overlooking the River Erne, and is just a short drive from Enniskillen.

Here are a few other recommendations*:

Belmore Court ££  A practical modern motel just 10 minutes walk from the centre of Enniskillen town, offering great breakfasts. ( rating 8.8)

Dromard House £  A welcoming B&B in a quiet rural setting a walkable two miles out of Enniskillen. Accommodation is in an annexe with a guest kitchen with a traditional breakfast served in the main house. A walk through the woods takes you to the lough shore. ( rating 9.4)

Ashwood House £  A rural setting a short drive out of Enniskillen on the road towards Cuilcagh, Marble Arch Caves and Florence Court. The rooms each feature a kitchenette and patio with garden views. Highly rated breakfast. ( rating 9.8)

Killyhevlin Lakeside Hotel & Lodges £££ A modern resort hotel set on the lough shore just out of Enniskillen with facilities including a spa, gym, indoor pool, two restaurants and a bar. ( rating 8.5)

Lough Erne Resort £££ This 5-star luxury hotel hosted the 2013 G8 summit and it is no surprise that the hotel boasts two championship golf courses, a Thai spa, and an infinity pool, generous ground with all rooms offering lake views. A short drive out of Enniskillen. ( rating 8.7)

Day 7 – Down to Dublin

Guinness Storehouse - DublinAbout the drive

It is a two and a half hour journey down to Dublin, travelling across County Navan and County Meath. If you are interested in ancient wonders, you might consider stopping by the Hill of Tara, the long-ago seat of Ireland’s high kings, or turning off at Navan town and visiting Newgrange / Bru Na Boinne – but be sure to book tickets first. This World Heritage Site is home to Europe’s largest passage tomb, built before the pyramids of Egypt, and remarkable because the entrance passage is aligned so that the winter solstice sunrise sends a beam directly down the passage to the central chamber.

Toll Roads in the Republic of Ireland

As you approach Dublin, be aware of the toll roads,  in particular the M3 and the M50 if coming from Enniskillen. All toll roads except the M50 have toll booths so you can pay as you go, but the M50, a circular road around Dublin, does not have toll booths so you have to pay either before or after travel (before 8pm the day after your journey) by:

  • Visiting the Eflow payment site (enter your registration and follow instructions)
  • Paying with your credit card over the phone by calling 1890 50 10 50 or +800 50 10 50 11 (outside of Ireland)
  • Paying at a Payzone branded outlets 

If you have a rental car, it is still your responsibility to pay the toll, or the resulting fine if you are late to pay.

Things to see and do in Dublin

Scenes from Dublin - Temple Bar GPO
Courtesy Ryan Harling

It’ll be a whirlwind tour of this great city but here are some top recommendations. In all cases, book online to secure your time slot (to learn more, click the highlighted text).

  • Take a hop-on, hop-off tour with either DoDublin Bus Tours (€30.00/adult) or BigBus Tours (€28.80), two of the most highly rated bus companies. You can buy 24- or 48 hour tickets on both, both offer a free kid’s ticket for every adult ticket purchased, and both companies pass by, or close to, the major sites including Trinity College, Teelings and Jamesons’ Distilleries, Temple Bar, Dublin Castle, Christchurch Cathedral, Dublinia, and Kilmainham Gaol as well as many others. BigBus offers both live commentary and a multilingual recorded commentary on all buses, DoDublin alternates where every second bus is live and every other bus is recorded and this is indicated on the front of the bus. BigBus has an app that tells you when the next bus is coming.
  • Visit the Guinness Storehouse (Self-guided tour with Guinness pint – €30/adult) or Jameson Whiskey Distillery (Guided tour with comparative whiskey tasting – €30/adult)
  • Kilmainham Goal Museum Take a journey through Irish history on a guided tour at this notorious prison that has played a role in many of the important events in the island’s history, from the 1798 rebellion, to the 1916 Easter Rising, the Anglo-Irish War (1919-21), to the devastation of the Irish Civil War (1922-23).
  • Trinity College, Dublin for The Old Library, The Long Room and the Book of Kells (€18.50/adult). Sweet Mollie Mallone can be found close by on Grafton Street. Note that there is an annual Mollie Mallone festival on June 13.
  • Temple Bar – take your photo and try any one or more of the  more economically-priced pubs in the area! Foggy Dew, Darkey Kelly’s, Peadar Kearney’s Pub, The Hairy Lemon (where the Commitments was filmed), Mulligan & Haines plus plus
  • EPIC The Irish Emmigration Museum (€19.00) Discover why Irishness is celebrated around the world with an interactive journey through Irish history and culture. Pick up a souvenir passport and collect stamps as you move through the museum. The centre also has a genealogy section where you can book personalised one-to-one consultations either in person or online.
  • The Jeanie Johnstone (€14/adult)replica famine tall ship is close to the EPIC and offers tours, telling the migrants’ story.  You can buy combined EPIC/Jeanie Johnstone tickets. The harrowing Famine Memorial is close by.
  • Guided walking tours including the free-but-tip-expected Yellow Umbrella Walking Tour. 
  • If you think you will be doing a lot of power sight-seeing, check out the Go City Dublin Pass (1 day – €67, 2-days – €89, with options up to 5 days) which gives you access to 35+ attractions/tours including the Guinness Storehouse, the Hop-on Hop-Off Big Bus Tour, the EPIC The Irish Immigration Museum, the Jameson Distillery, Saint Patrick’s Cathedral and The Jeanie Johnstone. It does not include access to see the Book of Kells or Kilmainham Gaol.

That should keep you busy but if you are interested in looking at more tours and experiences, take a look at the options through Get Your Guide.

Note that if you book through Get Your Guide – many of the links above link to GYG – then we receive a small commission at no expense to yourself. This helps support all this writing and updating that we do, and we appreciate your support in this way.  The prices are the same as on the individual websites although you might find premium options, eg, on the Guinness Storehouse website you can book the Guinness Academy (€34) which is not available through Get Your Guide. Enjoy!


Where to stay*

Not an easy one! Dublin is a popular destination and hotel or B&B accommodation costs a bit more than elsewhere, if you can find it. Our recommendation would be to start your planning by finding accommodation in Dublin, then working your schedule  back from that!

Having said that, here are a few options you can look at:

Kennedys B&B Drumcondra €  Neat ensuite rooms in a pub / B&B. Located close to Croke Park, and just under 2 miles from the city centre with an easy access to the airport.  ( rating 8.2)

easyHotel Dublin €€ Clean, modern, minimalist and compact, like the airline the hotel gets the job done. ( rating 8.2)

Premier Suites Plus €€  Studio apartments with kitchenettes in two locations, city centre (Leeson Street) and just a little further out in Ballsbridge ( rating 7.9)

Ariel House €€€  19th-century furniture with modern comforts. Breakfast included. ( rating 8.8)

Harding Hotel €€€€ Centrally located with spacious rooms, many with views over the Christchurch Cathedral ( rating 8.6)

Throughout the article we have added in options, and if you have more time, you can always stay longer in any one place, or loop down to Sligo and Galway Bay/Cliffs of Moher and Cork before returning to Dublin. Sligo is where you will find the fantastically shaped Benbulben and Lissadell House where the historic figure Countess Constance Markievicz grew up. Down in Galway you’ll find the Cliffs of Moher, Doolin and trips to the Arran Islands.

Have you done a Northern Ireland road trip? What route did you take? Do you have any recommendations of your own? If so please visit this post on our Facebook page and add your recommendations!

* Affiliate links: When you book a hotel room having clicked one of the links provided on this website, we may earn a referral fee at no additional expense to yourself which supports us and allows us to continue doing what we do. Thank you!

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