Visit some of Northern Ireland's most iconic tourist locations: marvel at the geological wonder of Giant's Causeway, steeped in myth and legend, or wander through the ancient ruins of Dunluce Castle perched dramatically on the cliffs. Take a scenic drive along the Causeway Coastal Route, revealing breathtaking vistas at every turn.
Embark on a journey to Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge, suspended over the crashing waves of the Atlantic Ocean, offering an adrenaline-pumping adventure and unparalleled coastal views. Explore the vibrant local culture at the Bushmills Distillery, Ireland's oldest working distillery, where you can savor the taste of exceptional Irish whiskey.
Whether you're seeking outdoor thrills, cultural experiences, or simply a serene escape by the sea, The Salthouse invites you to uncover the wonders of the Causeway Coast and create lasting memories of this captivating corner of the world.
Follow in the footsteps of Giants at Northern Ireland’s iconic UNESCO Heritage Site. The Giant’s Causeway is a top visitor attraction in Northern Ireland and is home to a wealth of history and legend. These 40,000 basalt columns were created 60 million years ago, and you can decide if they are result of an ancient volcanic eruption or a Causeway created by Finn McCool. Image credit: Kyle Brickley
Mussenden Temple is surrounded by the beautiful Downhill Demesne near Castlerock. Explore the ruins of the 18th-century mansion of an eccentric Earl Bishop, the cliff top circular Mussenden Temple and the 17th-century thatched cottage Hezlett House. Awe inspiring views, colourful gardens and events all year. Image credit: Tourism Ireland
Enjoy the spectacular views from Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge, suspended almost 100ft above sea level it creates an exciting crossing over a 20m chasm to a rocky island which is a relic from the coastal salmon fishing trade dating as far back as 1755. Image credit: Tourism Northern Ireland
A beautiful avenue of beech trees planted in the eighteenth century have now become one of the most photographed natural marvels in Northern Ireland as they remain a spectacular sight. It is perhaps better known as the Kingsroad from the Game of Thrones series. Image credit: Tourism Northern Ireland
Enjoy watching the sun set over this Medieval 16th-century Castle, which is located dramatically close to a headland, overlooking the North Atlantic Sea. The dramatic history of Dunluce dates as far back as 1513 and is matched by tales of a banshee and how the castle kitchens fell into the sea one stormy night in 1639. Image credit: Lindsey Cowley
Glenariff, meaning ‘Queen of the Glens’ is widely regarded as the most beautiful and striking of the nine Glens of Antrim. Explore the stunning area by following the marked pathways through the river gorge and past the breath-taking waterfalls. These natural beauties have a distinctive, atmospheric noise for walkers exploring the area. Image credit: Tourism Ireland, Stefan Schnebelt
Explore the dark and mysterious charm of this natural wonder situated in the gorgeous unspoilt village of Cushendun; it formed over 400 million years ago from natural erosion, how incredible! The award-winning Game of Thrones series used this outstanding location in two seasons and a nearby pub features one of the Doors of Thrones. Image credit: Paul Lindsay
This gorgeous sandy beach is one of Northern Ireland’s most natural coastline sites making it a must do if you are visiting County Antrim! The beach is surrounded by ancient dunes and grasslands that home many rare plants including orchids as well as a haven for wildlife. This is the perfect location to enjoy a summer picnic or long beach walks with loved ones. Image credit: Tourism Ireland, Chris Hill
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