The above package is subject to availability at time of reservation. Price is per person sharing. Prices are subject to change in accordance with currency fluctuations and increased airfares. When making a booking enquiry it is important that you are in possession of the correct documentation to travel i.e. visas, inoculation certificates etc. Please check that all names and surnames are spelt exactly as they appear in the relevant passports. Fares, where indicated, are based on low season rates.
Prices FromFrom: R 13,166.00 Per Person Sharing
FlightsNo Flights Included
Valid From2nd of January 2021 (Saturday)
Valid To27th of March 2021 (Saturday)
Expires1st of November 2020 (Sunday)
Need Visa'sSouth Africa: NoBritish: NoEuropean Union: NoAmerican: No
Quick Holiday Overview
Travelling to Ireland in early 2021? Spoil yourself with this fabulous 3 night package at the magnificent Ashford Castle...
About the Holiday
Looking for an 'out of this world' unique 3 nights of sheer luxury and pageantry? This is a once in a lifetime bucket list stay...
Perched on the shore of Lough Corrib, the sprawling castle dates to 1228, when the invading Anglo-Norman de Burgo family built it as their stronghold. Ashford Castle is an award-winning 5-star property that offers a truly private retreat in the breath-taking surrounds of the West of Ireland. Through the grand stone gates, a royal adventure begins. This remarkable 800-year-old castle, widely recognised as Ireland’s top castle destination and once home to the Guinness family, is exceptional in every sense. Set in 350 acres of woodland on the shores of Lough Corrib in County Mayo, the multi-award-winning property has been voted ‘Best Hotel in the World’.
Discover the exquisite interiors, delicious cuisine, passionate team, a wealth of estate activities and state-of-the-art spa. As a National Geographic Unique Lodge of the World, Ireland’s top hotel destination and former home of the Guinness family, we are exceptional in every sense.
Includes & Excludes
- 3 Nights accommodation in a standard double Corrib room
- Full Irish breakfast daily
- 4 Days Car Hire including unlimited mileage, taxes and fees, damage waiver and one additional driver
- Complimentary green fees on our nine hole golf course
- Complimentary use of our two all-weather tennis courts
- Visit the Billiards room and Cigar Terrace
- Complimentary movie daily in our 32 seater Cinema
- Complimentary use of the steam room and relaxation pool
- Meet Cronan and Garvin, our Irish Wolfhounds, at 10h00 every morning in the lobby
- Travel and Health Insurance
- Meals not itemised
- All Items of a personal nature
- Cost of luggage not included on KLM flight
DublinDublin is the largest city in Ireland and the capital of the Republic of Ireland. It is located near the midpoint of Ireland's east coast, at the mouth of the River Liffey and at the centre of the Dublin Region.
The writings of the Greek astronomer and cartographer Ptolemy provide perhaps the earliest reference to human habitat in the area now known as Dublin. In around A.D. 140 he referred to a settlement he called Eblana Civitas. The settlement 'Dubh Linn' dates perhaps as far back as the first century BC and later a monastery was built there, though the town was established in about 841by the Norse. For much of the first half of the 20th century, strife and unrest tore Dublin apart as it was involved in a messy and violent divorce from Britain. Despite ongoing attempts to find a lasting peace settlement, the religious and political troubles further north still dominate Irish politics.
There is a vibrant nightlife in Dublin and it is reputedly one of the most youthful cities in Europe - with estimates of 50% of inhabitants being younger than 25. Like the rest of Ireland, there are pubs right across the city centre. The area around St. Stephen's Green - especially Harcourt Street, Camden Street, Wexford Street and Leeson Street - is a centre for some of the most popular nightclubs and pubs in Dublin.
A north-south division has traditionally existed in Dublin for some time, with the dividing line being the River Liffey. The Northside is seen by some as working-class, while the Southside is seen as middle and upper middle class. But this is not a clear divide in reality by any means.