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Magouhy House Bed and Breakfast

Magouhy House, Bed and Breakfast.

Magouhy House, Bed and Breakfast, Carron, Clare.

Conveniently located just outside Carron Town.

Magouhy House B&B
Magouhy House B&B
Magouhy House B&B
Magouhy House B&B
Magouhy House B&B
Magouhy House B&B
Magouhy House B&B
Welcome To Magouhy House Bed And Breakfast.

Magouhy House is situated in the heart of the beautifully scenic Burren area of County Clare in the West of Ireland. Ideal for tourers, botanists and lovers of nature Magouhy House offers you a peaceful reatreat from a hard days hiking, biking or simply cruising around.

Magouhy House is a 3-bedroomed cottage nicely decorated in a traditional style. Utilities include ample parking, washing and drying facilities, standard cooking and food storage and microwave. TV, DVD, Video and radio are all available as well as high-speed broadband. There are 3 bedrooms with a maximum capacity of 8 people in total.

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PLEASE NOTE: To prevent missed or double bookings, bookings are placed directly with the establishment's booking system and not through Choose Ireland or any other 3rd Party System.

Magouhy House Bed and Breakfast Facilities.

  • - Free WiFi
  • - Wheelchair Access
  • - Pet Friendly
  • - Non Smoking
  • - Tea & Coffee
  • - TV in Room
  • - Private Parking
  • - En Suite Rooms
  • - Full Breakfast
  • - Single Occupancy
  • - Double-Twin Rooms
  • - Family Rooms
  • - Evening Meals
  • - Child Friendly
  • - Baby Sitting
  • - Cot Available
  • - Accept Credit Cards
  • - Hair Dryer
  • - Laundry Facilities
  • - Onsite Bar

Where is Magouhy House Bed and Breakfast in Carron, Co Clare?

Check Availability.


PLEASE NOTE: To prevent missed or double bookings, bookings are placed directly with the establishment's booking system and not through Choose Ireland or any other 3rd Party System.


Magouhy House Bed and Breakfast Contact Details.

Co Clare Attractions near Magouhy House B&B.

  • Aillwee Cave.

    Located in the heart of the Burren In County Clare. Forty minutes from both Galway and Shannon. Perched high on its Burren terraced mountainside with what has to be one of the most spectacular views of Galway Bay. It is a must for all who find themselves in the area.

  • Burren National Park.

    The Burren National Park is located in the southeastern corner of the Burren and is approximately 1500 hectares in size. The Park land was bought by the Government for nature conservation and public access. It contains examples of all the major habitats within the Burren: Limestone Pavement, Calcareous Grassland, Hazel scrub, Ash/Hazel Woodland, Turloughs, Lakes, Petrifying Springs, Cliffs and Fen. The word "Burren" comes from an Irish word "Boíreann" meaning a rocky place. This is an extremely appropriate name when you consider the lack of soil cover and the extent of exposed Limestone Pavement. However it has been referred to in the past as "Fertile rock" due to the mixture of nutrient rich herb and floral species. In 1651 a Cromwellian Army Officer named Ludlow remarked, "of this barony it is said that it is a country where there is not water enough to drown a man, wood enough to hang one, nor earth enough to bury them. This last is so scarce that the inhabitants steal it from one another and yet their cattle are very fat. The grass grows in tufts of earth of two or three foot square which lies between the limestone rocks and is very sweet and nourishing." The highest point in the park is Knockanes (207 metres) which continues as a curving terraced ridge to Mullaghmór to the south. East of this ridge is an area of extensive, low lying limestone pavement containing a number of semi-permanent lakes. West of this ridge the pavement sweeps down to partially drift-covered ground which gradually rises again to reach the foot of a rocky escarpment. To the south of the park the limestone bedrock disappears under a layer of glacial till. This till area is far more intensively managed for pasture and silage.

  • Paulnabrone Dolmen.

    Situated on the high Burren limestone plateau, Poulnabrone Dolmen is one of Ireland’s most iconic archaeological monuments and is the second most visited location in the Burren after the Cliffs of Moher. It is the oldest dated megalithic monument in Ireland.

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