Your Guide to Exploring Burren National Park in County Clare, Ireland

A trip to the Burren National Park three weeks ago had promised much with towering rain clouds and cushiony light sweeping across the remote, rocky landscape land throughout the early morning. By afternoon all had dissipated and moved southward and I thought I was to be denied a reasonable photograph.

Little cloud cover meant no drama above the vast waters of the Atlantic ocean, and it made me pack my bags and retreat back to the coast where the imposing Cliffs of Moher are located.

It is impossible to convey the scale and magnificence of the 700 ft sedimentary rock layers that make up the Cliffs of Moher in County Clare especially from the bottom of its base. My answer in capturing photos of it was only to hint at its sheer size.

Two hikers departed the coast shortly after I arrived at the cliff edge leaving me as a sole witness to capture the unfolding scene.

The warm spring sunshine was brushing over the verdant fields occupied by cuddly lambs clinging to their mother’s side. The soft light illuminated sea pinks swaying gently at my feet while leaving the cliff face concealed in a cool shadow.

The waves were rolling in and sending water way up high in the rocks below only to fall back into the churning sea. A refreshing ocean breeze swirled around me as I soaked up the relaxing rhythm of continuous lapping waves.

Yes, after a miserable year and a half where we had to alternate between lockdowns and new outbreaks and after nearly five month in a very strict lockdown, we can finally explore Ireland again.

With travel restrictions easing, we decided to escape Yeats County at the first opportunity and drive all the way to a place that is home to one of the most unusual natural landscapes in Ireland – Burren National Park.

Stretching across northern Clare, from the Atlantic coast to a small stone harbour of Kinvara in County Galway, the Burren is an amazing place of limestone pavements and calcareous grasslands that was formed beneath ancient seas, totally different from the grassy fields you’d normally associate with Ireland.

The road to the park that dates back over 350 million years, took us through blooming countryside covered with sleepy villages before we came face to face with its dramatic and barren appearance.

One of many way-marked walking trails in the Burren National Park

Getting to the park and around

Nestled in the south-eastern corner of Burren, Burren National Park showcases 150 hectares of the marvellous landscape featuring an abundance of scenic marvels adding to the experience of each and every visitor. The funny thing is, every way into Burren National Park is the scenic route—although some are more popular than others.

From Corofin, head northwest on Main St/R476 toward Killinaboy.  In Killinaboy take the first right turn (L1112) before the ruins of the sixteenth century church. Approximately 5 km along this road you will reach a crossroads. There is a lay-by just before this crossroads (Gortlecka Crossroads) on the right – you can park here.

Please Note: Parking is restricted to lay-bys and roadside. As there is no designated car park there are no signs to direct visitors to the National Park.

The easiest way to get to the park is by car, and the biggest town in County Clare is Ennis with access to car rentals (if you don’t have your own already), but during the summer months, visitors can avail themselves of the free Burren National Park Bus Service.

By Air | Airport serving Ennis and County Clare is Shannon Airport and there are usually regular flights to Shannon Airport from many international destinations.

By Rail | The Western Rail Corridor train service connects Ennis and Sixmilebridge in County Clare with towns in nearby Galway.

The Burren Loop | a very simple route to follow if you wish to drive around the area. It is one of the finest driving routes that the country has to offer taking in various towns, villages, Burren National Park and the Cliffs of Moher.


What to do at the Burren National Park?

There are more things to do at the park than you might expect. Minimal light pollution allows for a clear dark sky, which is ideal for stargazing and night-time photography.

West of the Burren National Park is the world-famous cliffs of Moher with more coastal trails, traditional pubs and amazing photo opportunities. Burren is also one of the best places for hiking in Clare and visitors to the Burren can go on numerous walks and learn how limestone was formed over 20 million years ago.

Go hiking and explore the trails

One of the more rewarding ways to see the park is on foot. Burren features a wide variety of hikes from short walks that are suitable for all ages to three-hour hikes into some of the remote sections of the park.

In total, there are seven way-marked hiking trails in the Burren National Park and Slieve Carran Nature Reserve and each of them are signposted with colour-coded markers. Make sure you choose a trail that suits your fitness level and always bring appropriate footwear due to the uneven and in places steep limestone landscape.

White Arrow Route (Nature Trail) – a 1.5km looped walk that’s ideal for hikers of all abilities that offers beautiful views of Mullaghmore and Lough Gealáin. As the terrain on this walk is quite rough with loose rock and can be slippery after bad weather, allow 40 minutes or more to complete the loop.

Green Route (Mullaghmore Return) – the 6.5km trail passes through large open areas of limestone pavement. The accent of the trail is 140 metres and takes up to 3 hours to complete.

Blue Route (Mullaghmore Loop) – the park is home to Lough Gealáin, a turlough fed by underground springs that run through the park’s limestone which you can see by undertaking the most challenging marked trail Mullaghmore Loop. A 7.5km walk which loops around the summit of Mullaghmore mountain, should only be undertaken by experienced hikers.

*Our Crossings tip – a free interactive app of the Burren National Park Nature Trail is available to download for the iPhone and iPad the App Store or the iTunes store.


Go on a photography adventure

As one of the finest examples of a Glacio-Karst landscape in the world, Burren National Park is a paradise for photographers. Under conditions of constantly shifting light, the white rock landscape provides limitless photographic opportunities. Low sun angles at sunrise and sunset can add brilliant colour to the limestone rocks, so make sure you time your photo trip accordingly.

As the landscape here changes all year round, from multicoloured floral carpets in late Spring to verdant grass for the cattle to graze in late Autumn,

Use a good weather app and visit your chosen photo spots when the weather suits the location. Don’t be intimidated by the changing Irish weather as dark clouds and low-lying mist can often produce a dramatic setting. The most ravishing light known as ‘golden hour’ often comes alive during early-mornings and late in the evenings.


See the Poulnabrone Dolmen

Poulnabrone Dolmen, a gem of an archaeological monument built by Neolithic farmers, really embodies the mystical beauty of Ireland.

When the site was excavated by archaeologist Anne Lynch in 1986 and again in 1988, around 21 human remains of which 16 were adults and 5 were children, along with several utensils, tools and items of jewellery were discovered in the main tomb chamber just 25 cm below the surface.

Although the monument has revealed a wealth of valuable information about the lives and burial customs of Ireland’s very first farming communities, researchers still don’t know why or how those individuals were chosen as age and gender didn’t applier to be a factor. There also was no evidence of genetic kinship between the individuals.

There a few theories, some of which suggest that people placed in a tomb were either spiritual ancestors or were buried there due to the way they died. Either way, we can only guess.

There was, however, one interesting fact discovered about the early farmers of Burren – they all had very good teeth. In fact, of the 585 adult teeth found in the tomb only one had tooth decay.


Marvel at its unique flora and fauna

In addition to relics of ancient civilisations, Burren National Park is also known for its unique and rich combination of Mediterranean and Arctic-Alpine flora.

Despite the Burren’s harsh appearance, there are plenty of plants that grow between the rocks. Make sure you keep an eye on the Burren’s limestone pavement where spring gems such as mountain avens and fen violets, rare ferns in gullies are flourishing.

The Burren is home to 80% of Ireland’s butterflies and over 75% of all plant species in Ireland. Of the twenty-seven orchid species that are native to the Emerald Isle, twenty-five of them are found in the Burren including dense-flowered orchid, early-purple orchid, common-spotted orchid, fragrant orchid, fly-orchid, bee-orchid, frog orchid, lesser butterfly orchid and autumn lady’s tresses.


Things to know before you go

The Burren’s name | derives from the Irish word boireann, meaning ‘stony place’.

Come prepared for all kinds of weather | One of the most important items you can bring is waterproof boots and a jacket. The wind can be cold and biting and the trails can be muddy in wet conditions. If you plan on exploring the coast as well, then bring windproof layers as the ocean brings powerful winds.

Essentials checklist | Sun hat, sunscreen, and sunglasses. Insect repellent. Day pack with comfortable straps. Route map or trail guide.

Stick To Trails | With such a variety of trails there’s no need to venture beyond or use shortcuts. By staying on designated trails, roads, routes and trails at all times you are helping natural areas stay natural.

Leave it as you found it | Treat all living things with respect. Leave rocks, plants and flowers as you found them for other visitors to enjoy.

Stay hydrated | Bring reusable water bottles or hot drink tumblers to limit waste and stay hydrated.

Entrance fee | The Burren National Park is open all year round and is free to access. The park can be busy between June and October, and if you want to avoid crowds, we recommend visiting in the morning.

Drone usage | The NPWS does not allow the usage of drones on their properties unless specific permission has been granted to do so.

Food | Please note that food is not available within the park.  There are no cafes, restaurants or souvenir shops. Make sure you bring plenty of water and food with you. The closest restaurants and shops are either in the town of Lachinc

The Burren National Park Information Point in Corofin is open seasonally from April to September.


Other things to do nearby the park

Overflowing with natural wonders, outdoor activities, culture, and authentic eats, there’s no shortage of things to do in County Clare. All within a few hours, you can catch a few waves, see the largest stalactite in Europe, gawk at the 700-foot cliff face, have a pint in a quaint town of Doolin and still make it back to your lodging by sunset for some unfiltered rest and relaxation.

Here are a few extra things you should do if you have a spare time:

Cliffs of Moher | One of many places that are not to be missed in Ireland is Cliffs of Moher. Rising to 700 feet just North at O’Brian’s Tower, the cliffs are a nature spotting heaven. Home to large numbers of Guillemot and Razorbills as well as Peregrine Falcon, Kittiwake, Fula]mar and Atlantic puffin this is a significant area of importance for bird species.

Aran Islands | venture out to the islands of Inishmõre, Inishman or the smallest of the islands; Inisheer to see their natural beauty and learn about deep-rooted mythology. It takes around half an hour to cover the 8km to Inisheer and should cost about EOR 20-25 return

Loop Head | the ruggedly beautiful Loop Head drive offers visitors quiet coves, sandy strands and dramatic coastal views. On a clear day, you could even see Dingle Peninsula, the Aran Islands and Galway Bay. A working lighthouse, complete with Fresnel lens is located right  right at the end of Loop Head Peninsula

Doolin | Back in the 1960s, thanks to the reputation of a bachelor farmer Micho Russell who was a singer, whistle and flute player, Doolin developed a reputation for its traditional music. People started visiting Doolin to hear Micho and his two brothers playing. Today, tourists flock to the small village to have a pint in one of its pubs.

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Now, over to you!

Have you been to Burren National Park? Let us know in the comments below!

Let us know if you are plotting a visit to County Clare and have travel-related questions!

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72 thoughts on “Your Guide to Exploring Burren National Park in County Clare, Ireland

    1. Thank you kindly 🙂 If you’re planning your trip to Ireland, there are a few select places that simply must make it onto your bucket list. The Burren National Park in County Clare is one of those unique places. The area is said to resemble the surface of the moon. Everyone who travels here agrees that it is other-worldly. Have a nice day and thanks for stopping by. Aiva 🙂

      Liked by 2 people

    1. Thank you very much. Botanically, the Burren is one of the most fascinating regions in Western Europe with plants normally found in widely separate parts of the continent growing alongside each other. I was in awe of all the blossoming orchids, they are such wonderful flowers 🙂 Aiva

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  1. Brilliant Aiva! What an interesting place and how beautiful. There is nothing like nature and seen through the lens of your camera, one is truly mystified. Lovely post! All the best to you and your lovely family. It is already summer here in Valencia, 30 degrees! Well, we have the wonderful breeze from the Mediterranean, at times, which cool us off considerably. Take good care and all the best,
    FBC

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Hi, Francisco and thanks for stopping by. The Burren is famous for having one of the most unique and beautiful landscapes in Ireland. While the rest of the Emerald Isle is known for its shades of green, the Burren National Park is known for its various shades of grey. Whether you are walking, cycling, driving or touring by bus, you will feel like you have been transported to the moon. I am glad to hear you are enjoying the summer in Valencia. Only +14’C today in Sligo, but as it is not raining, we consider it to be a decent enough day. Take care and have a nice day 🙂 Aiva

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  2. This looks like a spectacular place to visit! Your pictures and descriptions are wonderful and I am really interested in going there to see everything… 🙂

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you kindly, Meg 🙂 The Burren is located just a short drive from Ireland’s most visited natural tourist attraction – The Cliffs Of Moher. No trip to Ireland would be complete without visiting these spectacular cliffs, some of the most recognizable in Ireland and incredible to experience up close regardless of the weather! 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  3. Absolutely stunning Aiva. While we drove through the Burren in 2017, we missed the park. We did enjoy a return to the Cliffs of Moher, as spectacular as it was in 1977 when we were there on our honeymoon, but the crowds were so much bigger this time around. Thanks for sharing the beauty of Ireland Aiva. Have a great week. Allan

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Thanks so much for stopping by, Allan 🙂 One obvious reason to visit The Burren is that it is situated along the breathtaking Wild Atlantic Way, now listed as one of the best coastal drives in the world. I was so delighted to go on the very first trip this year. Spring and early summer are some of the best times to explore Burren as blooming wildflowers sprout from every available crack in the rocky plateau. On the other note – I am scheduled for my second dose of Covid vaccine on Thursday, can’t wait to be fully vaccinated! Thanks for stopping by and have a nice day. Aiva 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

  4. I love your pictures of the rocky landscape with a few hardy plants poking through, and of course the finale, the picture of the Cliffs of Moher. It sounds like a wonderful place to enjoy nature. Maggie

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Thanks so much, Maggie. There are only six national parks in Ireland and the Burren is a wealth of diversity and heritage that you must visit while on the West Coast of Ireland. It’s fascinating to think that the hunter-gather society occupied the rocky landscape over 6000 years ago.

      The wildflowers of the Burren are unique in that there is such a variety of species present from both warm and cold climates and mountain and lowland areas that co-exist here. In fact, you can find seasonal Alpine, Mediterranean, Arctic and tropical plants growing alongside native Irish wildflowers here. All in all an amazing place to visit. Thanks for reading and have a lovely day 🙂 Aiva xxx

      Liked by 1 person

  5. Ah. Poulnabrone Dolmen and the Burren, where I twisted my ankle due to improper footwear. Not to worry, I just needed to sit down and rest for a bit while my traveling companion did a bit more exploring. We also drove to the Dingle Peninsula where all the roadsigns were in Gaelic and we encountered sudden fog near the top of the mountain, had to make a 3-point turn and drive back. All part of the adventure. We LOVED our visit. Of course, we also visited the Cliffs of Moher, me for the second time.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Sounds like you had a great time exploring Ireland. Well, apart from the twisted ankle part! Traversing across the smooth, unevenly shaped rocks, I had to be careful where I stepped. Not only was the surface incredibly slick, but the mud that separated the stones would really make my shoes slippery if I slid into it. There were even a few points where I had to use my hands to climb up over the stone. There were even a few points where I had to use my hands to climb up over the stone. Proper footwear is a must for anyone visiting Burren National Park. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  6. I’d loved to visit Burren NP sometime, I hadn’t heard of it until reading your post so thank you for bringing it to my attention as the rock formations look so unusual. I had of course heard of the Cliffs of Moher and have wanted to visit there for awhile now, hopefully before too long! So pleased that restrictions have eased for you and you are able to get out and about once again Aiva. Have a great week. Marion

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I hope you get to visit Burren one day, Marion 🙂 There are six National Parks in Ireland, and Burren is one of the most fascinating ones. It’s really amazing to explore fields of limestone that stretch all the way to the horizon, covering what used to be an ancient seabed. The Cliffs of Moher are a short drive away too, so the region is perfect for a memorable road trip. Thanks for stopping by and have a nice day 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you 🙂 Otherworldly in their beauty, the Burren loop landscapes are a must-see. The surrounding area of Clare is chock-full of picturesque villages and great food & drink, all broken up by some of the best scenic drives in Ireland. I hope you get to explore it one day. Thanks for stopping by and have a nice day 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you kindly. The Burren is one of the finest examples of a Glacio-Karst landscape in the world. 1500 hectares of the Burren National Park contain all the major habitats of the region, limestone pavement, hazel scrub, deciduous woodland, wetlands and species-rich grassland. Botanically, there are few areas quite fascinating as the Burren, with flowers from Arctic, Alpine and Mediterranean regions growing together in harmony. Have a very good day ahead. Aiva 🙂

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you kindly, Kerry 🙂 In 1651 a Cromwellian Army Officer named Ludlow remarked, “of this barony, it is said that it is the place there isn’t water enough to choke out a man, wood enough to hang one, nor earth enough to cover them. Either way, it’s a stunning lunar landscape that will make you wonder if you’re still in Ireland. Have a nice day and thanks for stopping by 🙂 Aiva x

      Liked by 1 person

      1. I was showing your post to my husband, the geologist, and he thinks that the reason why the ancient people had perfect teeth is that there will be naturally occurring fluoride in the rock. My Irish family have perfect teeth – my aunt had her first tooth removed at age 90!

        Liked by 1 person

        1. I love your husband’s theory, Kerry. Once you combine fluorine in a local water source with a low-sugar diet, lots of fresh vegetables, you have a great recipe for healthy and strong teeth. I’d say they most likely had a better diet than we do now. My grandparents had very strong teeth, too and never really needed to see a dentist 🙂

          Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you kindly 🙂 With its barren, stark and bleak appearance Burren is the opposite of what I usually look for in a hiking destination. But traversing across the rocky terrain with massive and broken fragments of limestone covering the ground was an amazing experience. Have a good day 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you kindly, Jo 🙂 It shatters the typical image of the Emerald Isle; shades of green are replaced by grey rocks and low lying scrub. Yet it was beyond beautiful. Have a good day 🙂 Aiva xxx

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  7. I can tell by your beautiful descriptions how much you love this area. The park looks stunning and what a bonus to have both nature and historic sites like the ancient dolmen. Aiva, your posts about Ireland continue to inspire me. There is such a wealth of beauty, history, culture…

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Thank you kindly, Caroline 🙂 From a distance, it’s like you’ve landed on the moon when you approach Burren National Park. But you’ll be surprised to find that the rolling hills of grey, stone folds in the landscape, hide a precious bounty of exquisite flowers which are at their most vibrant in spring. It’s yet another reason why Ireland is a fantastic destination for off-season travel. Thanks for stopping by and have a nice day 🙂 Aiva

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    1. I love the comparison. I just started reading a book about Tom Crean and his journey to Antarctica and was struck by how his family lived in such harsh, poverty-stricken circumstances, on their farm. Can you imagine leaving school when you are 12 years old just to help out on the family farm?

      Liked by 1 person

  8. We might be able to see that next year in April: keep your fingers crossed. We still have a BA voucher for flights to Dublin and bach from Austin. We need to return by the end of April next year.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. I really hope you get to visit Ireland, Pit. I am going to keep my fingers crossed for you. don’t be put off by visiting off-season. Now don’t get me wrong. There is much good to be said about the warm days of summer on the greenest of islands. However, fall, winter, and spring offer their own special charms, as well as being amazingly affordable times to travel. The scenery is still stunning, the people are still Irish (and maybe more so, relieved of the pressure of so many tourists) and the pub life is especially warm and friendly. Cheers and have a good day 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  9. Your opening few paragraphs were so beautifully written I felt like I could smell the ocean. I was astonished at the diversity of plant life on the Burren landscape. We’ve been to Ireland but did not make it that far. It’s on our list when we make it back. Thanks for the great post and awesome photos.

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Thank you so much that is a lovely thing to hear! I’ve been to Burren National Park many times, but never in May and was surprises to find Arctic alpine blossoms, delicate Mediterranean orchids and deep blue spring gentians among the vast array of unique blossoms that were sprinkled all over the karst environment. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day, Bernie 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  10. Such stunning photography you have– I’m envious! The Cliffs of Moher have been on my bucket list for so long, and it’s a shame that I didn’t get around to going there when I was in Ireland over five years ago…thanks for sharing such a beautiful part of your host country!

    Liked by 2 people

    1. Thank you, Rebecca! Clare is home to the amazing Cliffs Of Moher, cute Doolin, wondrous castles and the Burren National Park. The Burren National Park is a fabulous playground for lovers of wild nature and landscapes as charming as they are strange! The national park is above all a desert of rock and limestone, coexisting with exceptional fauna and flora! The proximity of the ocean has indeed allowed nature to develop in an atypical way: extremely rare flowers have managed to grow between the cracks of the limestone plateau, which gives it a rather fascinating charm! Thanks for stopping by and have a nice day 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you, Diana 🙂 Burren National Park is a beautiful place to explore and photograph. If you want to discover traces of Irish history dating back more than 5,800 years, then consider stopping at the Burren in County Clare where the Dolmen of Poulnabrone stands there, lost in the rocky Aillwee Mountains. Have a nice day 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you kindly 🙂 County Clare is one of the greatest areas in Ireland. It’s absolutely bursting with great things to do and see, Burren National Park including, and it’s certainly a spot you cannot miss on an Ireland road trip. We are all doing well, thank you. Just about to head out the door to get my second dose of Covid vaccine! Thanks for stopping by and have a nice day 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  11. It’s wonderful that you’re finally able to explore Ireland again!! You picked a lovely spot to visit as the landscape is simply stunning. This seems like an area where I’d enjoy hiking! I appreciate that all the trails are signposted with colour-coded markers as I’m terrible with directions.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you kindly. I couldn’t be happier to be able to travel around Ireland once again! The Burren National Park is one of Ireland’s wildest spots. If it wasn’t for the spring wildflowers or the blue skies overhead, you might just think that you were looking at the Moon, or at least some exotic faraway place. And yet, the Burren is only 20 or so kilometres off of the iconic Wild Atlantic Way, and just 30 kilometres from the Cliffs of Moher Visitor Centre. Thanks for stopping by and have a good day 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

    1. Whether you love wildflowers, are an amateur photographer looking for exotic shots, a hiking and outdoor enthusiast, or simply looking for something a bit different, a visit to the Burren region of Ireland is sure to fascinate and inspire. I hope you get to visit, Marie 🙂 Have a nice day 🙂 Aiva xxx

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Will do…
        A pal was actually there at the weekend and took a guided tour of the Burren – I’ll be interested to see how that went….

        XXXMarie

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    1. Poulnabrone is one of Ireland’s most famous and impressive Neolithic portal tombs. Portal is one of four main types found in Ireland – chamber, passage, wedge and court tombs can be found dotted around the country. Unlike Stonehenge and some of the other “mysterious” contemporary structures, Poulnabrone Tomb was built using limestone blocks quarried from the limestone sheets of the Burren and anyone who visits will be fascinated by its size. And, yes, National parks are such treasures. I only wish we had more than six of them in Ireland. Take care and thanks for stopping by 🙂 Aiva

      Liked by 1 person

  12. I’m very glad things in Ireland are finally easing and you’ve been able to escape to such a beautiful park. It looks like you had a splendid time, it looks marvellous! Thank you for sharing the experience and all the tips! Have a lovely week, Nic.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you kindly 🙂 Like many of Ireland’s wild places, the Burren has been known to inspire a story or two. As the story goes, JRR Tolkien had made several trips to the Burren when he was working on his famous trilogy – The Lord of the Rings. It’s not hard to imagine how this starkly desolate beautiful place may have inspired the worlds he created within Middle Earth. Thanks for stopping by and have a nice day 🙂 Aiva xxx

      Liked by 1 person

      1. Wow didn’t know that, but of course… what could I be surprised that such places are the true sources of great masterpieces 😀

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      1. No school means more fun under the Sun. Weekdays are my favorites this days when I’m off work, best time do day trips with less people. Was at the beach yesterday and the beach felt like all ours. No traffic too. Take care.

        Liked by 1 person

  13. It’s interesting to me how you can make inclement weather seem so inviting. Living in South Florida, so many people complain of our summer hurricane seasonal rain and wind conditions.

    Liked by 1 person

    1. Thank you! Having lived in rainy Ireland for two decades, we have learned a thing or two bout unfavourable weather conditions. A spot of rain shouldn’t stop you from getting out and about and exploring or enjoying quality time with your loved ones, and as for the suntan, you can always fake that! Thanks for stopping by and have a nice day 🙂 Aiva

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