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Ireland isn’t called the Emerald Isle for nothing: This country is a dream for nature-loving campers! Vibrant green as far as the eye can see, jagged cliffs, remote beaches and gorgeous paths along the coast are sure to make your holiday unforgettable. Imagine a road trip, for example, along the western coast on the Wild Atlantic Way. Even the incredible scenery of the inland and the numerous sightseeing attractions on the eastern coast impress travellers young and old. With cities like Dublin, Cork and Galway, the island is also a great destination for campers who need that occasional urban flair. Campsites in Ireland will win you over with their gorgeous locations, and thanks to Camping.info, you’ll always find the perfect campsite for your dream holiday in Ireland.
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The reference price represents the total cost of one night during peak season and includes 2 adults with a car & caravan plus electricity & local taxes.
The reference price is designed to be a guideline for comparing campsites.
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Depending on where you come from, driving on the left side of the road might be a bit of an adjustment for you, but you’ll get it in no time! Just remember to overtake on the right, drive in the left lane and go clockwise in roundabouts, and be sure to yield to vehicles entering in on your right. Note that there isn’t a general rule of thumb for who gets right of way, either; the right of way is indicated at each intersection.
If you want to be sure you’ll get a pitch at your favourite campsite in July and August, you should book in advance. You probably won’t need a reservation outside of peak season. As in some other countries, many campsites take a winter break, so double-check opening times before you head out on the road.
Irish electricity runs at 220 V, but they use British plugs. Make sure you have the right adapter for your electronic devices.
The roads along the coast are typically windy and sometimes narrow. That’s why the average speed limit is around 65 km/h: Keep that in mind when planning your route.
Most of the street signs and traffic signs in Ireland are written in two languages: English and Irish (sometimes also called “Gaelic”). Don’t let the two languages confuse you, and always double-check the name of your destination because in some parts of western Ireland, you’ll only find signs in Irish.
When you see a yellow line on the side of the road, know that it means no parking.
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