4 days in County Clare Itinerary

4 days in County Clare Itinerary

Created using Inspirock County Clare planner

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Make it your trip
Drive
1
Liscannor
— 2 nights
Drive
2
Sixmilebridge
— 1 night
Drive

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Liscannor

— 2 nights
Liscannor is a coastal village in County Clare, Ireland.GeographyLying on the west coast of Ireland, on Liscannor Bay, the village is located on the R478 road between Lahinch, to the east, and Doolin, to the north. Get some cultural insight at Poulnabrone Dolmen and Doreen Drennan Art Studio, Garden & Lodge.. Escape the urban bustle at Cliffs of Moher and Lahinch Beach. Change things up with these side-trips from Liscannor: Burren National Park (in Corofin) and Ballyvaughan (Aillwee Cave & Burren Birds of Prey Centre). There's more to do: hike along Hag's Head and Head underground at Doolin Cave.

For ratings, reviews, photos, and more tourist information, use the Liscannor trip itinerary site.

Dublin to Liscannor is an approximately 3-hour car ride. You can also take a bus; or take a bus. In August, daytime highs in Liscannor are 21°C, while nighttime lows are 14°C. Finish up your sightseeing early on the 12th (Sun) so you can go by car to Sixmilebridge.

Things to do in Liscannor

Parks · Nature · Outdoors · Beaches

Side Trips

Sixmilebridge

— 1 night
Sixmilebridge, colloquially The Bridge, is a small town in County Clare, Ireland. Start off your visit on the 13th (Mon): get engrossed in the history at Craggaunowen and then step into the grandiose world of Bunratty Castle & Folk Park.

Discover how to plan a Sixmilebridge trip in just a few steps with Inspirock's itinerary builder.

Drive from Liscannor to Sixmilebridge in an hour. Expect a daytime high around 21°C in August, and nighttime lows around 14°C. Wrap up your sightseeing on the 13th (Mon) to allow time to travel back home.

Things to do in Sixmilebridge

Historic Sites · Museums

Side Trip

County Clare travel guide

4.2
Lookouts · Castles · Caves
Banner County
Situated just below County Galway on Ireland's west coast, County Clare serves as an amalgamation of stunning and unusual landscapes. Known for some of the most-visited sites in Ireland, County Clare draws visitors with its dramatic Cliffs of Moher and the Burren. Formed by the pounding waves of the Atlantic below, the sheer cliffs bring together green earth, sheer drop-offs and blue sea. Meaning "a rocky place," the Burren landscape provides a stark contrast to the traditional green hills of Ireland, appearing as a moonscape of rocky crags and slabs. Beyond the natural splendor, the warmth of the residents in the county's small villages is a gem in its own right. Traditional Irish music and culture permeates this land and its people.