2 days in County Clare Itinerary

2 days in County Clare Itinerary

Created using Inspirock County Clare journey planner
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Make it your trip
Drive
1
Bunratty
Drive
2
Kilbaha
Drive
3
Carrigaholt
Drive
4
Kilkee
— 1 night
Drive
5
Doonbeg
Drive
6
Lahinch
Drive
7
Fanore
Drive

S M T W T F S
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Bunratty

Unequivocally dedicated to tourism, the small village of Bunratty remains best known for its medieval castle, indisputably the most visited attraction in the region.
For maps, photos, other places to visit, and more tourist information, go to the Bunratty trip planner.

Dublin to Bunratty is an approximately 2.5-hour car ride. You can also take a bus. In August, daytime highs in Bunratty are 65°F, while nighttime lows are 54°F. On the 25th (Thu), you'll travel to Kilbaha.
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Outdoors · Nightlife · Parks · Historic Sites
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Kilbaha

For other places to visit, more things to do, maps, and other tourist information, go to the Kilbaha online route planner.

Drive from Bunratty to Kilbaha in 1.5 hours. August in Kilbaha sees daily highs of 64°F and lows of 54°F at night. You'll set off for Carrigaholt on the 25th (Thu).
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Outdoors · Wildlife · Tours · Historic Sites
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Carrigaholt

Carrigaholt is a small fishing village in County Clare, Ireland, a castle and a Catholic parish by the same name. To see photos, other places to visit, where to stay, and more tourist information, use the Carrigaholt online visit planner.

Carrigaholt is just a short distance from Kilbaha. In August, daytime highs in Carrigaholt are 64°F, while nighttime lows are 54°F. You will leave for Kilkee on the 25th (Thu).
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Kilkee — 1 night

Kilkee is a small coastal town in County Clare, Ireland. Start off your visit on the 25th (Thu): go for a walk through Kilkee Cliff Walk and then head off the coast to Scattery Island.

Make your Kilkee itinerary with Inspirock to find out what to see and where to go.

Kilkee is very close to Carrigaholt. In August, plan for daily highs up to 65°F, and evening lows to 54°F. On the 26th (Fri), wrap the sightseeing up by early afternoon so you can drive to Doonbeg.
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Nature · Parks · Scenic Drive · Outdoors
Side Trips
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Doonbeg

Doonbeg is a village in west County Clare, Ireland on the Atlantic coast. To see reviews, where to stay, and more tourist information, you can read our Doonbeg itinerary planner.

Doonbeg is very close to Kilkee. Expect a daytime high around 65°F in August, and nighttime lows around 54°F. You will leave for Lahinch on the 26th (Fri).
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Outdoors · Tours · Parks · Golf
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Lahinch

Home to a renowned gulf club, Lahinch has become better known as a surfing spot in recent years.
On the 26th (Fri), kick back and relax at Lahinch Beach and then take some stellar pictures from Cliffs of Moher.

To find ratings, more things to do, photos, and other tourist information, read our Lahinch online driving holiday planner.

You can drive from Doonbeg to Lahinch in an hour. In August, daily temperatures in Lahinch can reach 65°F, while at night they dip to 54°F. Finish your sightseeing early on the 26th (Fri) so you can drive to Fanore.
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Parks · Outdoors · Beaches · Nature
Side Trip
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Fanore

Fanore is a small village in County Clare, on the west coast of Ireland. To find ratings, where to stay, reviews, and more tourist information, read Fanore trip itinerary site.

You can drive from Lahinch to Fanore in an hour. August in Fanore sees daily highs of 65°F and lows of 54°F at night. On the 26th (Fri), you're off to home.
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Find places to stay Aug 26 — 27:

County Clare travel guide

4.1
Lookouts · Castles · Caves
Banner County
Situated just below County Galway on Ireland's west coast, County Clare serves as an amalgamation of stunning and unusual landscapes. Known for some of the most-visited sites in Ireland, County Clare draws visitors with its dramatic Cliffs of Moher and the Burren. Formed by the pounding waves of the Atlantic below, the sheer cliffs bring together green earth, sheer drop-offs and blue sea. Meaning "a rocky place," the Burren landscape provides a stark contrast to the traditional green hills of Ireland, appearing as a moonscape of rocky crags and slabs. Beyond the natural splendor, the warmth of the residents in the county's small villages is a gem in its own right. Traditional Irish music and culture permeates this land and its people.
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