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We stayed three nights in a second floor room, which was clean and spacious. Our only issue was with the ridiculously noisy extractor fans in the bathrooms, as we could hear them in nearby rooms and were even woken up by them going on in other rooms. Breakfast was great and the staff were friendly ...
We stayed two nights and were made most welcome. Delicious breakfast. Everything you need is there and it is very comfortable, relaxed and informal. Beautiful farm location with horses.
When we arrived in Dublin from the USA around 7pm we drove for 45 minutes and arrived at our hotel. When we got to the room we noticed several things were not correct. First, the room was cold and second the bathroom sink drain did not work. It was stuck closed. We went downstairs and had a wonderful ...
If you’re looking for a three star hotel in the vicinity of Tullamore, then you’ll find several options to suit your budget. Travellers will find several three star accommodation options in the Tullamore region with nicely presented, comfy rooms and some attentive staff. You’ll also find that some hotels offer a few extra personal touches to make your stay a special one.
Booking a three star hotel might give your budget a little bit of breathing room and allow you to go wild on some of the many activities and attractions in Tullamore and the areas nearby. This picturesque market town has some delightful buildings and the wonderful landscapes and nature of the central Republic of Ireland are on your doorstep, as well as the distillers of Tullamore Dew.
Tullamore is the county town of County Offaly and is a gateway to the Republic of Ireland’s midlands region which is famed for its bogs, peatland and forests. The Slieve Bloom Mountains and the Arden Hills are close by, giving you a great chance to explore them on foot, bicycle or car.
The town was built by English planters in the 16th Century, who displaced the O’Molloy clan from the region. It became notorious in the 18th Century as the site of the world’s first aviation disaster when a hot air balloon crashed and burned down 130 homes. The town coat of arms commemorates the disaster with a phoenix rising from the ashes. In 1795, the Grand Canal was built to link Tullamore and the midlands with Dublin, and the development prompted a major spurt of growth in the town. The canal runs right through Tullamore and gives it a picture postcard feel, with Georgian houses alongside the riverbank.
There are several pieces of history that every visitor to Tullamore should see. The first is the ruins of the Clonmacnoise Monastery, built in the 6th Century, with a cathedral, castle and several churches. You’ll find another 6th century monastery at Durrow Abbey and Charleville Castle in Charleville Forest as well, but beware – it’s meant to be the most haunted castle in all Ireland.
The Grand Canal is a great spot for canoeing, angling and rowing, and the canal leads to the river Shannon which has large barges and boat cruises to add to the atmosphere. Ramblers love Tullamore for the marvellous landscapes of the Slieve Bloom Mountains, which are among the oldest in Europe. You can also try mountain biking and horse riding on the trails through the glens and ridges. Golfers will also be keen to try the wide range of golf clubs in the area.
Tullamore has a great many high-quality restaurants with a variety of cuisines. From modern Irish to Italian, Thai and Indian food, there is something to keep the dedicated foodie occupied for quite some time.
Tullamore has some excellent three star hotels in fantastic locations that will allow you to enjoy the natural charms of Tullamore and County Offaly. Check out Expedia to see what deals are available.