ANTRIM COAST & GIANT’S CAUSEWAY WITH LUNCH

Antrim Coast & Giant’s Causeway with Lunch

Starting At:

$129.99 / Adult (ages 13 and over)
$109.99
/ Child (ages 4 - 12)

*Prices may vary by sailing

Port: Belfast

Duration: 8.5 Hours

Activity Level: Moderate

Moderate

May involve varying amounts of activity (long walks, rough terrain, basic water play. May not be recommended for guests with physical limitations. Comfortable, sturdy shoes recommended.

No Minimum Age

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EXCURSION DETAILS

Enjoy the beautiful Antrim Coast, with its gorgeous coastline, towering cliffs and white sandy beaches. Then visit the Giant’s Causeway — a UNESCO World Heritage Site.

Starting At:

$129.99 / Adult (ages 13 and over)
$109.99
/ Child (ages 4 - 12)

*Prices may vary by sailing

Port:Belfast

Duration:8.5 Hours

Activity Level: Moderate

Moderate

May involve varying amounts of activity (long walks, rough terrain, basic water play. May not be recommended for guests with physical limitations. Comfortable, sturdy shoes recommended.

No Minimum Age

Departing from the pier in Belfast, you will travel to Larne to join the Antrim Coast Road. From there you'll enjoy a relaxing, 3-hour drive through gorgeous vistas of windswept coastline, unrivaled seascapes, towering cliffs, white sandy beaches, tranquil glens and lush forest parks. You will see along the way beautiful fishing villages and dramatic headlands. From the magnificent vantage point at Fair Head and Murlough Bay, you'll see uninterrupted views of Scotland’s Mull of Kintyre, as well as the wild and mysterious island of Rathlin, just seven miles off the coast. Then, take advantage of a photo stop at the Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge viewing point, which also offers you a chance to stretch your legs. Continue your drive along the coast with an additional photo stop Dunluce Castle, and then enjoy lunch at a local hotel. Next, you will visit the Giant’s Causeway — a UNESCO World Heritage Site. This causeway is a remarkable landform that takes its name from the legend of the giant Finn MacCool. For centuries, visitors have marveled at the majesty and mystery of the causeway — a natural rampart against the unbridled ferocity of Atlantic storms. You'll travel aboard the Causeway Coaster Minibus while listening to stories about the area's rich mythology, history, geology, flora and fauna. Upon arrival, you'll stop at the Visitor Centre at the Giant's Causeway. This interpretative center allows visitors to ponder how the causeway’s 40,000 basalt stones were formed while finding inspiration in its rugged symmetry. Return to Belfast via the inland route of Bushmills and Ballymena — a 90-minute drive.
Excursion Reviews

Excursion Reviews

Departing from the pier in Belfast, you will travel to Larne to join the Antrim Coast Road. From there you'll enjoy a relaxing, 3-hour drive through gorgeous vistas of windswept coastline, unrivaled seascapes, towering cliffs, white sandy beaches, tranquil glens and lush forest parks. You will see along the way beautiful fishing villages and dramatic headlands. From the magnificent vantage point at Fair Head and Murlough Bay, you'll see uninterrupted views of Scotland’s Mull of Kintyre, as well as the wild and mysterious island of Rathlin, just seven miles off the coast. Then, take advantage of a photo stop at the Carrick-a-Rede Rope Bridge viewing point, which also offers you a chance to stretch your legs. Continue your drive along the coast with an additional photo stop Dunluce Castle, and then enjoy lunch at a local hotel. Next, you will visit the Giant’s Causeway — a UNESCO World Heritage Site. This causeway is a remarkable landform that takes its name from the legend of the giant Finn MacCool. For centuries, visitors have marveled at the majesty and mystery of the causeway — a natural rampart against the unbridled ferocity of Atlantic storms. You'll travel aboard the Causeway Coaster Minibus while listening to stories about the area's rich mythology, history, geology, flora and fauna. Upon arrival, you'll stop at the Visitor Centre at the Giant's Causeway. This interpretative center allows visitors to ponder how the causeway’s 40,000 basalt stones were formed while finding inspiration in its rugged symmetry. Return to Belfast via the inland route of Bushmills and Ballymena — a 90-minute drive.