Articles by Year

<<     >>

Articles by Category
844 235 6240


Selected Trips

    Dingle Peninsula Travel Guide

    By Dawn Rainbolt, PR Manager
    More by Dawn

    Where is the Dingle Peninsula?

    The Dingle Peninsula is part of County Kerry. Kerry encompasses three peninsulas: Dingle to the north, Iveragh (where you’ll find the Ring of Kerry) in the middle, and Beara to the south (with the southern half actually in County Cork).

    The start of the Dingle Peninsula is 1.5 hours southwest of Limerick City (though expect another 45 minutes from Tralee to reach Dingle town or just over an hour to reach Dunquin at the very end of the peninsula). The Dingle Peninsula is 35 minutes northwest of Killarney town and 1h45 minutes from the city of Cork.

    How To Travel to Dingle

    Dublin to Dingle is a longer distance, taking almost four hours. The nearest airports are Kerry Airport (20 km), Shannon and Cork Airports (both about 120 km), and finally, Dublin, which is 300 km away. The town of Tralee is connected to Dublin and Cork via train (change in Mallow), and to Limerick by bus. As always, the best way to get around rural Ireland is by car.

    Learn more about travelling to Ireland here.

    Main Towns & Villages of the Dingle Peninsula

    Dingle town

    Dingle Town

    The main town of the peninsula, Dingle town is a buzzing little place. Located at the centre of the peninsula on the southern shore, Dingle is well known for its famed Irish trad music, lovely arts and crafts shops, vibrant atmosphere and great seafood. Previously, Dingle was also known for its famously friendly resident, Fungie the dolphin, until his untimely demise in 2020.

    Dingle has long attracted artists of all kinds – we recommend that you take the time to meander through the town’s many arts and crafts shops to meet the artisans long inspired by this mystical peninsula.

    It’s a good place to eat and drink too. Favourite spots include Foxy John’s, which still has a dual function like in bygone times, combining a pub and a hardware shop. Out of the Blue – a spectacular seafood-only restaurant, Dick Mack’s – for drinks and whiskey tasting as well as a plethora of others. It is worth noting that there is limited accommodation in the town centre.


    Though perhaps not the most beloved of all Irish towns, Tralee town is important for a few reasons. Sitting at the edge of the Dingle Peninsula, Tralee is the closest train station to Dingle.

    It is also the official start and endpoint of the Dingle Way. Tralee is where you’ll find plenty of larger shops, businesses, restaurants and accommodations. While staying on the peninsula itself is perhaps nicer, Dingle is a popular destination and can fill up quickly. Tralee and its environs make a good alternative.

    Annascaul village Dingle


    This little village only comprises a few buildings – really only a couple of roads. While sleepy by day, the village is all abuzz by night. Though small, Annascaul still manages to house half a dozen pubs and cafes, and there are several guesthouses there too. Situated along the Dingle Way, this little village is popular with hikers. Its most famous habitant was an adventurer too – Tom Crean was an Antarctic explorer who went to the South Pole with both Scott and Amundsen. Upon returning to Ireland, whose weather must have felt positively mild and balmy after Antarctica, Crean decided to open a pub. Interested in learning more? Why not head down to the South Pole Inn for dinner or drinks while perusing the Antarctic exploration paraphernalia on display.

    Dunquin Harbour


    At the westernmost end of the peninsula, only a stone’s throw from Slea Head, Ireland’s westernmost tip, sits the little harbour village of Dunquin. Heading to the Blasket Islands? This is where you’ll likely catch your boat. Even if you aren’t heading out to sea, the twisty, narrow pier itself, built into the dramatic rocky cliff, is worth seeing. There are also a couple of cosy cafes with stunning views over Slea Head and the Blasket Islands. Whether you’re headed out to the islands or not, you should take the time to visit the Blasket Island Heritage Centre situated in Dunquin. 

    Brandon village Dingle

    Brandon Village

    The north side of the island is far quieter and more sparsely populated than the south and east. For those hiking the Dingle Way or simply traversing Mt Brandon or the Saddle, a stop at the tiny village of Brandon is a must – a pint at the seaside pub is a well-deserved treat for getting over the mountain. The tiny, traditional Murphy’s Pub at the shore offers some nice coastal views and refreshing pints. Though actually very small, the village will feel practically cosmopolitan after spending all day out on the hills. Those up for a bit of extra credit can head another 2.5 km north to Brandon Point to enjoy great views to the north. 

    Castlegregory village Dingle


    Still small, Castlegregory is at least a little bit bigger than Brandon Village. Castlegregory is home to a couple of cafes, pubs and restaurants. Sitting on a tiny peninsula on a larger peninsula, the seafood is pretty great, as one might expect. This small peninsula along the Dingle Peninsula is known as the Maharees and is home to quite a stretch of sandy beaches. In fact, a system of beaches run from the northern tip of the Maharees peninsula nearly all the way to Brandon, over 10km of beach. This is one of the final walks along the Dingle Way (for those travelling clockwise, the traditional direction).

    If you love the idea of visiting Ireland’s cosy and quaint towns, why not have a look at our list of favourite coastal towns and villages.

    See Our List

    What is the Dingle Way?

    How Long is the Dingle Way?

    The Dingle Way is one of Ireland’s many way-marked long distance trails. It is probably one of the best-known such trails. The full trail measures 176 km or 109 miles, circumnavigating the Dingle Peninsula. It is usually walked in 7-8 days. Many chose to simply walk a section or two of the trail, while others prefer to walk the whole thing.

    How Can I Hike the Dingle Way?

    The official start and endpoint is in Tralee, though the first part of the walk isn’t as lovely as the rest, so some hikers prefer to transfer to Annascaul for the first day of the walk. While some visitors might try to walk it on their own, the most convenient way to hike the Dingle Way is through a tour company that can arrange baggage transfers, hotel and restaurant bookings, picnic lunches and tour info. For an added experience, choose to hike the Dingle Way with a guide for those who prefer small-group hiking trips. This ensures a great hiking experience without the stress of researching, organising, booking, and navigating – all you have to focus on is the views and which beer to reward yourself with at the end of the day.

    Guided Hike     Self-Guided

    Dingle’s Beautiful Beaches and Coastlines

    There are so many beaches and spectacular coastlines surrounding the Dingle Peninsula. Read on for a short summary of a few favourites, in a clockwise direction of the peninsula.

    Inch Beach Dingle

    Inch Beach

    Likely Dingle’s most famous stretch of sand, Inch Beach offers three miles of uninterrupted sandy beach on a narrow peninsula in southeast Dingle and stunning views of both Dingle and the Ring of Kerry.

    Inch village is small, but there are accommodation and restaurant options, including one right on the beach. Inch Beach is popular for swimming, kite surfing, and other water sports. Both films Ryan’s Daughter, and Playboy of the Western World, a film adaptation of J.M. Synge’s play of the same name, shot scenes at Inch.

    Ventry Beach Dingle

    Ventry Bay

    About 8 km west of Dingle town, find Ventry Bay Beach, a pretty little crescent of sand running along the coast for about two kilometres. Though smaller than Inch Beach, Ventry Bay is a very scenic place and great for walking. Unlike Inch Beach, the Dingle Way actually runs along Ventry Bay, and is one of the first sections of beach walking along the trail. The bay hosts a small system of sand dunes. It is also a good spot for swimming and sunbathing.

    Slea Head & Coumeenoole Beach Dingle

    Slea Head & Coumeenoole

    Slea Head is Ireland’s westernmost point – next stop, North America! Though not Ireland’s most remote corner, Slea Head, Dunmore Head and the surrounding coasts are beautiful. The headland is topped with soft grass, clipped short by the grazing sheep.

    Walk to the end of the point for lovely views over the Blasket Islands, remote islands that once hosted a small but colourful local population until the 1950s (read more below). Just down from Slea Head is Coumeenoole Beach, a tiny pocket of sand with a dramatic rocky backdrop. Fancy a cuppa? There are a couple of cute cafes in the area – perfect to enjoy a hot drink with a jaw-dropping view.

    Blasket Islands hiking

    The Blaskets & Dunquin

    Dunquin Harbour is an impressive engineering feat, a twisty passage carved into a cliff face leading down to the sea. From here, take a short ferry crossing to the Blasket Islands. The Blaskets are an archipelago of six islands, though the Great Blasket Island was the only one once inhabited.

    A small but thriving community once lived here. Home to a rich story-telling and folklore tradition, Blasket storytellers have produced a surprising number of literary works. Increasingly harsh conditions and a high emigration rate led to the surviving community being evacuated in the 1950s. Not much of the village remains, but a few of the cottages have been lovingly restored. Wander the small island paths, spot diving seabirds and frolicking seals, and immerse yourself in the island heritage.

    Read more about the Blaskets & their literary heritage.

    Swerick Harbour Dingle beach

    Smerwick Harbour & Wine Strand

    There are a string of beaches in the area around Smerwick Harbour, such as the spectacular Wine Strand. Compared to other parts of Dingle, the northern beaches of the peninsula are tranquil and remote, with only a few visitors who come to wander these sandy shores. But those who do are rewarded with sandy shores, dramatic backdrops and beautiful views across the bay to Murreagh.

    Maharees Beach Dingle

    The Maharees Peninsula

    The Maharee Peninsula jutting out of the northern reaches of Dingle offers some of the longest and most lovely beaches in Kerry. For those hiking the Dingle Way, enjoy some spectacular beach walking along the Maharees. This area is very popular for water sports, such as kite surfing and water skiing. The Maharees is a Special Area of Conservation – admire the flocks of whooper swans and other seabirds.

    Want more Irish beaches on your trip? From long stretches of white sand to dramatic pebble beaches, secluded coastal strands and secret surf spots, read our guide to our favourite beaches in Ireland below.

    Read our List

    History & Heritage

    Beehive huts Dingle

    Cloháns / Beehive Huts

    Along the Dingle Way and beyond, there are a number of cloháns or beehive huts of different sizes.

    Related to the famous beehive huts on the iconic islands of Skellig Michael – read more about the Skellig islands here – these dry stone structures are erected in the shape of a beehive. Beehive huts range in sizes and construction styles throughout Ireland. Their mysterious origins make them hard to date – some date to as early as the 6th century, while others might be even older.

    There are many such cloháns, particularly the small ones, built into the wild emerald landscapes of Ireland. A section of the Dingle Way from Dingle to Slea Head weaves through a number of cloháns. 

    Gallarus Oratory Dingle

    Gallarus Oratory

    One of the most unique places in Dingle is the Gallarus Oratory.

    The Gallarus Oratory is an early Christian site, dating from sometime between the 7th and 12th centuries. This uniquely impressive place is a dry stone “church,” meaning it was constructed without the use of mortar. One of Ireland’s most intriguing archaeological sites, this site is worth a visit for anyone with an interest in architecture, history and heritage.

    From the church, visitors can enjoy lovely views of Smerwick Harbour, Mt Brandon and more. There is also a small visitor centre and amenities located on-site.

    Minard Castle Dingle

    Minard Castle

    Following a narrow lane south of the wee village of Annascaul, hikers will arrive at a remote, stony beach.

    Here, gaze up at the romantic ruins of Minard Castle, a 16th century fortified tower-house built by the Fitzgeralds, the family who once ruled the Dingle Peninsula in bygone times.

    Minard Castle is the only one of the three historic Fitzgerald castles built in Dingle to have substantial ruins still visible. The imposing coastal ruins of Minard Castle sit along the Dingle Way, and makes for an imposing sight.

    Blasket Island Heritage centre

    Blasket Island Centre in Dunquin

    Whether you plan to head out to the Blasket Islands or not, a visit to the Blasket Island Centre in Dunquin is a must.

    The centre is a fascinating behind-the-scenes look at what life was like for the island community, as well as a look at their rich literary and story-telling heritage.

    Here, you will learn the rise and fall of the community who once called the Blaskets home, details of their lifestyle and culture, scenes from daily island life, and what has become of the islands today following their 1952 evacuation.

    Read more about the Blasket Islands and their connection to Irish storytelling below.

    Read More

    Annascaul South Pole Inn Dingle

    The South Pole Inn in Annascaul

    Antarctic explorer and local Annascaul resident Tom Crean went on several expeditions to Antarctica with both Robert Scott and Roald Amundsen.

    Lucky enough to survive his dangerous adventures, he eventually retired to his native Dingle. Upon his return to Ireland, Tom Crean hung up his crampons and instead decided to go into the (slightly) safer publican business.

    Visit his pub, South Pole Inn, decorated with Antarctic paraphernalia to learn more about this fascinating fellow – and enjoy a pint while you’re at it.

    Dingle archeology

    Ancient & Neolithic Monuments

    While not Sligo or the Boyne Valley, both of which are home to enormous amounts of Neolithic sites, Dingle still has its fair share of monuments. Check out the Aughacasla standing stone.

    According to local archaeologists, this area also has Ireland’s highest concentration of Ogham stones – about 60. Ogham is an ancient form of writing using notches carved into stones to represent the ancient Irish language dating from the 4th-8th century. There is an Ogham stone along the Mt Brandon saddle trail, others in small graveyards such as Kilmalkedar Church, still more scattered across the peninsula. Interested to learn more? Learn about Ogham and its connection to Irish trees here.

    Another ancient site is the relatively complete Cathair na bhFionnúrach – a stone fort that is likely Iron Age or early medieval.

    Interested in Ireland’s early history? Learn more on our guide below.

    Read More

    Blennerville Windmill

    Blennerville Windmill

    If you have time, you might like to take a short detour to visit the restored early 19th-century Blennerville Windmill, a dominant landmark on the outskirts of Tralee.

    Ireland’s largest working historic windmill, Blennerville Windmill was lovingly restored in the 1980s. The on-site visitor centre hosts plenty of information about the windmill itself as well as the Kerry Model Railway, a delight for children and adults alike.

    Flora & Fauna in Dingle

    Dingle’s Marine Life

    Dingle has a large proportion of coastline, making the possibility of spotting marine wildlife fairly good. So keep your eyes out for dolphins, porpoises, seals and even the occasional whale or very rarely, basking sharks.

    Fungie the dolphin used to be Dingle’s most famous resident, but sadly after 30 years of living in the harbour in Dingle and interacting playfully with humans who visited his home, the dolphin passed away in 2020.

    Read more about Ireland’s marine wildlife in our guide here.

    A particular species of note is the Natterjack toad, a rare type of small toad that lives in shallow pools and sandy dunes in just a handful of places in the UK and Ireland. Dingle is one of the few places where they can still be found.

    Irish wildlife seabirds

    Bird-watching in Dingle

    The Blasket Islands are especially good for bird-watching and wildlife spotting as they require a boat to get there, and the absence of regular humans means more animal life. Spot seabirds swooping along the coast and seals basking in the sun. The Dingle area is also known to have Whooper swans and the Bewick’s mute swans.

    Read more about bird-watching in Ireland here

    Irish Trad Music in Dingle

    Traditional Irish music

    Irish trad music is one of the most enduring aspects of Irish culture. The songs played are usually folk tunes, passed down through communities over generations.

    Typical instruments include harps, fiddles, the bodhran (a type of drum), the tin whistle (a small wind instrument), a bouzouki (imagine a guitar meets banjo) or the uilleann pipes, and more recently, the guitar.

    Trad sessions are an important kind of community gathering, taking place in pubs later in the evening after dinner time. Some parts of Ireland have become hotspots for Irish trad music – one of which is Dingle. With countless pubs and eateries, an average night in Dingle hosts half a dozen trad sessions. Perhaps this is due to the strong Gaeltacht communities that still reside on the Dingle Peninsula and the strong sense of tradition held onto by the local community.

    Read our guide below to learn more about Irish trad music and to check out Wilderness’s Ireland’s ultimate Irish playlist. 

    Learn More

    Hiking in Dingle

    The Dingle Way

    As already mentioned, the Dingle Way is one of Ireland’s best-known way-marked paths. The full Dingle Way trail measures 176 km or 109 miles, winding along the coast of the Dingle Peninsula. Most hikers who plan to do the whole trail will walk it in 7-8 days. Some hikers may instead choose to hike sections of it instead.

    What can you expect when hiking the Dingle Way? The Dingle Way encompasses a variety of terrain – country roads and rural lanes, beach walking, rugged mountain terrain, gentle farmers’ paths and the occasional busier roads. It is important to note that sections of the Dingle Way do follow roads and that hikers should be aware of cars.

    Learn more about hiking the Dingle Way yourself on a small group tour. Prefer to make it private? Perhaps a self guided tour of the Dingle Way is more your style.

    Beyond the Dingle Way, or rather as part of it, there are a few off-road hikes worth mentioning.

    Upland Dingle Hikes

    Mount Brandon

    Mt Brandon

    The majestic Mt Brandon is said to be named for St Brendan the Navigator, who legend claims had a vision of the “Promised Land” from the summit of Mt Brandon. The rest of the story sees Brendan and his monks set sail across the sea to this so-called “Promised Land” (ie North America) in 535 AD (over 900 years before Columbus). For anyone looking for a challenge, follow the spectacular pilgrimage trail to the summit of the mountain. At 952 metres, it’s one of Ireland’s highest peaks, so proper gear is required. The route is 13km or 8 miles, and should only be hiked by experienced hikers, preferably with a qualified mountain guide.

    Hike this walk on our trip, Deluxe Hiking in the Kerry Mountains.

    Hiking Mount Brandon

    Mt Brandon’s Saddle

    A shorter and somewhat easier (but not too easy) version of this hike is to follow the trail over Mt Brandon’s Saddle. Following the Dingle Way, you’ll start along a green road that leads up and over the shoulder or saddle, past the Ogham stones and down the other side, eventually ending at Brandon village. This off-road path is still no picnic – it’s the highest point along the Dingle Way – but is at a lower elevation than summiting the mountain itself. Views of Dingle are superb in every direction. The whole hike for this section of the Dingle Way is about 18km and should only be tackled by those with previous hiking experience.

    Hike this walk on our trip, hiking the Dingle Way.

    Crosan Na Noamh / The Saints Way

    The Saints Way – a hike that is about 17 km/10.5 miles long – is one of Ireland’s oldest pilgrimage ways. The Crosan NaNoamh follows an early Irish pilgrimage path to the foot of Mt Brandon, which has its own saintly connections (see above). Along the way, hikers following in the footsteps of ancient pilgrims will take in an early medieval oratory and old stone crosses – not to mention beautiful panoramas of Dingle’s hills and coastline.

    Interested in pilgrimages? Read our guide to Irish caminos.


    There are a number of hikes and walks in the Annascaul area, on and off trail. While of course, the Dingle Way passes through Annascaul, there are other options in the area too, on a variety of surfaces including road, trail, and rugged terrain. Annascaul Lake (mostly country lanes) is a popular option, but there are off-road options too like Glenhoo Trail, Maca na Bó Trail and Acres Hill (the first two start at the Annascaul car park, while the last in Minard Cove). There are a few Tom Crean heritage walks as well, following country laneways.

    More info here

    Mount Eagle

    While the Dingle Way passes below Mount Eagle, there is an option to make the hike into even more of an off-road mountain trail adventure. Hiking over the saddle of Mt Eagle, bask in uninterrupted Atlantic views. Along the way, discover Dingle’s rich collection of ancient archaeological sites, such as standing stones, prehistoric monuments and clochans or beehive huts, dry-stone huts with corbeled roof structures from bygone times.

    Hike this walk on our trip, hiking the Dingle Way.

    Lowland Dingle Hikes

    Maharees Beach Dingle Way

    Beach walk on the Maharees

    There are many beaches to walk along on Dingle. Inch Beach, Ventry Beach, and Wine Strand, to name a few. There’s no shortage of sandy shores here. But if you’re going to do a beach hike, why not walk along the longest and most impressive one? Head north to Castlegregory and the Maharees peninsula to hike this incredible stretch of beachy coastline that runs for kilometres.

    Walk along the Maharees when you join the Dingle Way.

    Blasket Islands Dingle hiking

    Blasket Islands Loop

    A visit to the Blasket Islands is a little bit like time travelling. Evacuated in the 1950s due to its remoteness and outdated conditions, the Blaskets once sustained a remote island population of about 100 people. Take the boat across the sound to the Great Blasket to hike across the island. Learn about the lost island community and its rich storytelling heritage, while keeping an eye out for nesting seabirds, whales, dolphins, seals, and more.

    Head to the Blaskets on our Island Hopping in Cork & Kerry trip. 

    Things to do in Dingle

    Culture & Learning Read More
    • Irish trad session in Dingle Town – Dingle is one of the hotspots for Irish traditional (or trad) music. For a small town, there are numerous pubs and other places to catch a session. Traditionally trad sessions start later at night (about 10 pm). If that’s too late for you, places like Foxy Johns usually have a pre-dinner session. This is part of our guided Dingle Way hiking tour. 
    • Wood-working workshop – Head over to Goose Island Workshop to meet a quirky craftsman who will share his story and teach you about woodworking and his speciality, Winchester chairs. Interested in more? He runs longer workshops too. This is part of our guided Dingle Way hiking tour. 
    • Pottery throwing – Artists and artisans have flocked to Dingle, prospering in these small coastal communities. One such artesian is Louis Mulcahy pottery. Whether you just want to have a look at his beautiful pots or if you want to try a bit of pottery throwing yourself, a trip to his workshop is well worth it. This is part of our guided Dingle Way hiking tour. 
    • Seaweed bathing – Yes, this is a thing people do in Ireland. Seaweed has been positive properties. It’s a superfood and is said to be good for the health. It’s said to be restorative as well, and there are those who swear by seaweed baths. Dingle is one of several places you can try this rejuvenating activity.
    Activity & Adventure Read More
    • Boat tour to Blasket Islands – Keen to see the Blaskets yourself? Catch a boat from Dunquin Harbour to the Blasket Islands where you can hike the lonely island as well as bird watch and perhaps even spot some marine wildlife.
    • Whale watching boat – The Blasket Islands boat isn’t the only water-based option. There are also boat tours around Dingle, offering a new perspective of the coast as well as the chance to spot whales, dolphins, seals, seabirds and more.
    • Learn to kitesurf along the Maharees – Dingle is popular with water sports. There are a number of opportunities to try your hand yourself – maybe you’d like to try kite surfing in the Maharees?
    • Hike the Dingle Way – No more need be said except that you won’t regret it. Now it only remains to choose guided, private or self guided.
    • Bike the Conor Pass – This twisty, stunning mountain pass is one of Ireland’s most fantastic biking routes. Though difficult, the views are stupendous and worth the effort. Try biking the Kerry Peninsulas – some of Ireland’s most iconic cycling.

    Cycling on the Dingle Peninsula

    Cycling on the Dingle Peninsula is another popular activity. Between incredible ocean views, cheerful cafes and pubs and stunning inland mountain passes, there is no shortage of reasons to jump in the saddle while visiting the Dingle Peninsula. Compared with the classic but challenging climbs within the Ring of Kerry on the Ivereagh Peninsula, the Dingle Peninsula offers gentle coastal roads, picturesque beaches and plenty of chances for a pint. The Slea Head loop is about 50 km or 30 miles.

    For cyclists looking for those classic climbs, the Conor Pass is an unmissable challenge. Winding down towards the ocean at breakneck speed, this brilliant descent is exhilarating.

    For those wanting to explore all three Kerry Peninsulas by bike, join our Kerry Peninsulas bike tour

    Prefer more flexibility and an easier grading? Join a self guided bike trip along Ireland’s southwest Wild Atlantic Way.

    Dingle Peninsula or the Ring of Kerry?

    This is a hard question to answer, In short – it depends on what you are looking for. Kerry has three peninsulas, and each has its own charms.

    The Beara Peninsula is the wildest and least-visited one, but also the furthest away. The Iveragh Peninsula or the Ring of Kerry, is the most popular part of Kerry. It’s also home to Killarney National Park, the first established of Ireland’s six national parks. The terrain is mountainous and is home to Carrauntoohil, Ireland’s highest peak, as well as other large peaks in the MacGillycuddy’s Reeks mountains. But it is busy during the summer, with traffic on the roads, busy restaurants and limited availability at accommodations, and some of the hiking can be a bit challenging. The Kerry Way is a lovely trail but the accommodation options along the way are very limited and can get quite tricky, making it hard to walk in its entirety if you don’t want to camp.

    Why Choose the Dingle Peninsula?

    The Dingle Peninsula is softer, and perhaps more suited to those who prefer coastal and gentle terrain. Dingle has a superb number of beaches, and though Dingle town can get busy, it’s pretty easy to get off the beaten track once you leave Dingle town and Slea Head behind. Dingle still has some rugged terrain with Mt Brandon, Mt Eagle and the Conor Pass, and it also has pockets of the Gaeltacht where Irish is the main language spoken. The Dingle Way has far more accommodation options than the Kerry Way, though it’s good to note that the Dingle Way does involve some stretches of road walking.

    Related Trips

    Meet the Author: Dawn Rainbolt

    American by birth but European in spirit, Dawn has called the US, Costa Rica, Spain, England, Poland, France and now Ireland home over the years. While she has travelled to more than 30 countries, she has fallen in love with the rich Irish culture and sweeping landscapes of Ireland. Armed with a Masters Degree in Tourism Marketing and a love of writing and photography, she is Wilderness Ireland's Marketing Executive since 2017.

    View profile More by Dawn


    Want more Wilderness in your life?

    Be the first to hear about new trips, locations and activities with our monthly newsletter