Ireland is one of the most beautiful and richly cultural destinations in the world. We provide tours every weekend to the most famous attractions in the island like Galway, The Cliffs of Moher, Ring of Kerry, Wicklow Mountains, the Giant Causeways, Titanic Museum, and the Rope Bridge. Yeah! also promote concert , festivals, conferences, exhebitions events
Belfast is a relatively young city, with few reminders of its pre-19th-century history. The city takes its name from the River Farset (from the Gaelic feirste, meaning sandbank, or sandy ford)
With its textile mills and shipyards, Belfast was the one city in Ireland that felt the full force of the Industrial Revolution.
The partition of Ireland in 1920 gave Belfast a new role as the capital of Northern Ireland. It also marked the end of the city’s industrial growth, although decline didn’t really set in until after WWII. With the outbreak of the Troubles in 1969, the city saw more than its fair share of violence and bloodshed, and shocking news images of terrorist bombings, sectarian murders and security forces’ brutality made Belfast a household name around the world.
There are still plenty of reminders of the Troubles – notably the ‘peace lines’ that still divide communities – and the passions that have torn Northern Ireland apart over the decades still run deep. But despite occasional setbacks there is an atmosphere of determined optimism that will hopefully propel Belfast towards a peaceful future.
2. Carriack-a-rede Bridge
Rocky island connected to the cliffs by a rope bridge
Take the exhilarating rope bridge to Carrick-a-Rede island and enjoy a truly clifftop experience. This 30-metre deep and 20-metre wide chasm is traversed by a rope bridge traditionally erected by salmon fishermen.
Visitors bold enough to cross to the rocky island are rewarded with fantastic views.
3. Giant’s Causeway
The Giant’s Causeway is an area of about 40,000 interlocking basalt columns, the result of an ancient volcanic eruption. It is located in County Antrim on the northeast coast of Northern Ireland, about three miles (4.8 km) northeast of the town of Bushmills. It was declared a World Heritage Site by UNESCO in 1986. In a 2005 poll of Radio Times readers, the Giant’s Causeway was named as the fourth greatest natural wonder in the United Kingdom. The tops of the columns form stepping stones that lead from the cliff foot and disappear under the sea. Most of the columns are hexagonal, although there are also some with four, five, seven and eight sides. The tallest are about 12 metres (39 ft) high, and the solidified lava in the cliffs is 28 metres thick in places.
4. Dunluce Castle
Dunluce Castle is a now-ruined medieval castle inNorthern Ireland. It is located on the edge of a basalt outcropping in County Antrim,and is accessible via a bridge connecting it to the mainland. The castle is surrounded by extremely steep drops on either side, which may have been an important factor to the early Christians and Vikings who were drawn to this place where an early Irish fort once stood.
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