Upon our arrival at the location, we were greeted by the distinctive Irish weather that always comes to mind when mentioning Ireland: drizzle alternating with sporadic sunshine and strong winds. Despite the unfavorable weather conditions, the place exuded its own charm. A worn-out van was parked nearby, next to a sign indicating the entrance fee for the site.
I often find myself slightly disappointed when it comes to prices, especially when they are excessively high. Often, there are several such locations close together, each with its own entrance fee, and before you know it, you’ve spent $50 a person just for a 4km walk in a day. Many people end up making a selection, which is a shame in itself. They should have some kind of pass with a single admission fee that grants access everywhere, but oh well, that’s also challenging because most pieces of nature are often privately owned. However, the price here was reasonable. Honestly, it’s a challenge to find undiscovered spots on the west coast, especially with the overwhelming promotion of the Atlantic Wild Way. Nevertheless, there are still hidden gems that will completely surprise you.
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At many of these locations with payment signs, there isn’t always someone present. And it seemed to be the case here too. However, to our surprise, an old man emerged from the worn-out van with his money box as soon as we approached, something we hadn’t expected. Without any objections, we paid the entrance fee and began exploring the area.
The area was truly beautiful. Nevertheless, the verges were sometimes quite high, making it difficult to look over if you’re on the shorter side. Nonetheless, we spent about an hour and a half here, enjoying the beauty of the surroundings.
Capturing the Enchanting site 'Cascade du Hérisson'
A nerdy deep dive into Bromore Cliffs
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