Mietwagenrundreise Irland inkl. Guiness und Whiskey Tour
From 1.573 €

Mietwagenrundreise Irland inkl. Guiness und Whiskey Tour

Holiday package
Created: Tuesday, June 6, 2023
Ref ID: 5578105
price per person From
1.573 €
Based on 2 adults
Created: Tuesday, June 6, 2023
Destinations: Dublin, Kilkenny county, Waterford, Ardmore, Cork, Tralee, Limerick, Galway, Westport, County Mayo, Ballina, County Mayo, Athlone, County Meath, Dublin

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18 Oct
Transport from Frankfurt to Dublin
Departure
Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus Aer Lingus - EI651
10:55 - Frankfurt, Frankfurt Main (FRA)
12:10 - Dublin, Dublin (DUB)
2h 15m 20 KG Nonstop
Transport:  EI651
Cabin Class: Economy
18 Oct
Car rental
Ford Ka
Flizzr
5 doors 4 people
Ford Ka (MCMN)
Includes:
Fuel Policy: Pickup full return full
Manual transmission
Unlimited Mileage
Driver age

Minimum 18, Maximum 80

Fuel Policy
Cars will be supplied with a full tank of fuel and should be returned full. Otherwise the client will be charged for missing fuel, plus a refuelling charge of 15.00 EUR, including VAT.
It’s important the customer refuels within 10 kilometers from the drop-off point and keep the fuel station ticket.
Prepaid Fuel - This option allows the customer to pay for a full tank of fuel at the time of rental, and return the rental car empty.
No refunds will be given for unused fuel.
General payment terms
The following deposit will be debited at the start of the rental: MBMN, MCMN, MCMX, MDMN, CBMR, EBMN, ECAN, ECAE, ECMN, EDMN, CCAN, CCMN, CDMN, CDAR, CLAR, CLMR, IDMN, IDAR, IDMR, ILMR, ILAE, PCCC, EFMR, CFMR, EFAR, CFAR, XFAR 1500.00 EUR
CCCC, FDAR, FDMR, IWMR, IFAR, IFMR, IVMR, IVAR, SDAR, SDMR, SVAR, SVMR, SFMR, FFMR, SFAR, FFAR 2000.00 EUR
FVAN, FVMN, LDAR, LFAR, PDAR, PDMR, PFAR 3500.00 EUR
Form of payment accepted: American Express credit card, Mastercard credit card, Visa credit card Form of payment NOT accepted: Cheques, Cash, Prepaid cards, Debit cards, Credit and Debit cards for electronic use only, Maestro, Cards not issued by a bank, Unembossed cards, Virtual cards, Visa electronPlease note, that payments with credit card may require the PIN of the credit card.Unless otherwise indicated all costs indicated in these terms and conditions are subject to local taxes and fees.
1.500,00 €
Theft protection
2.000,00 €
Collision damage waiver
2.000,00 €
Pickup

Terminal 1 and 2 - Telephone:

Terminal 1 and 2, Dublin

Opening hours: 05:00 - 23:59

Sixt desk in arrivals hall. Cars are located in the car rental centre which is a short ride away on a courtesy shuttle bus
Dropoff

Terminal 1 and 2 - Telephone

Terminal 1 and 2, Dublin

Opening hours: 05:00 - 23:59

Sixt desk in arrivals hall. Cars are located in the car rental centre which is a short ride away on a courtesy shuttle bus
18 Oct
1. Dublin
Stay
About the destination: Dublin has been the setting for many novels and it’s no wonder since its written tradition goes back to 800 A.D. with The Book of Kells, which is now on show at Trinity College, Ireland’s oldest university. The city is the birthplace for many literary figures such as Joyce, Beckett, Yeats, Shawn and Wilde to name a few. The city’s Georgian elegance blends perfectly with the medieval and modern architecture that gives Dublin its distinctive personality. One can’t deny that Dublin is a cultural city; the UNESCO designated Ireland’s capital as the city of literature in 2010. Culture vultures are also spoilt for choice when it comes to museums and galleries. From the National Museum of Ireland and the National Library to the National Gallery and the cute Little Museum of Dublin containing the lecturn that US president JFK used to address the National Parliament in 1963, there is plenty to absorb. Not forgetting of course the magnificent Dublin Castle dating back to the 13th century. Aside from its glorious riches, the best thing about this city is its people. Dubliners are friendly, warm, surprisingly outgoing and witty, even more so after a couple of pints of Guinness. In its more than 1000 pubs one makes friends easily. It should be mandatory for tourists to spend some time in a pub since it is one of the most memorable experiences of a visit to Ireland. Dublin is as well a young city, it has one of the youngest population in Europe, around half of its inhabitants are believed to be under the age of 25. This fact has made the city vibrant, dynamic, energetic and ambitious. Dublin is overflowing with funky bars, sophisticated restaurants and lively clubs, the epicenter being the buzzing Temple Bar area. Live music is a religion in Ireland and Dublin is its mecca. The city’s live music scene is superb and has given the world a number of global musical superstars from U2 and Westlife to The Script and Sinead O’Connor. Everyone is welcome in this nowadays multicultural city, but beware, Dublin, as its people, is so charismatic and infectious that you may never want to leave.
More info
19 Oct
Tickets
Skip the Line Guinness and Jameson Irish Whiskey Experience Tour in Dublin
Skip the Line Guinness and Jameson Irish Whiskey Experience Tour in Dublin
2 Entrances ( Erwachsene von 13 bis 96 Jahren: 2 )
4 hours 13:45 Guinness und Whiskey 13:45 Uhr
Non refundable
See details
20 Oct
Car journey 136 Kilometers - 1h 40m
Dublin
Kilkenny county
20 Oct
2. Kilkenny county
Stay
About the destination: County Kilkenny is a county in Ireland. It is in the province of Leinster and is part of the South-East Region. County Kilkenny contains varied architecture including passage graves, ringforts, Irish round towers, castles, churches and cathedrals, abbeys and priories, bridges and roads, and townhouses of varying style.
More info
21 Oct
Car journey 47 Kilometers - 37m
Kilkenny county
Waterford
21 Oct
3. Waterford
Stop
About the destination: Waterford is in the South-East of Ireland and is part of the province of Munster. It is the oldest and the fifth most populous city in the country. Waterford City and County Council is the local government authority for the city. MAIN TOURIST ATTRACTIONS • Waterford Crystal. Waterford Crystal is a famous export of this city. Glass is hand blown and hand cut in the new. Waterford Crystal showrooms are situated just down from Reginalds Tower in The Mall. • Medieval Museum. • Bishop’s Palace. This magnificent Georgian residence is a must-see attraction. Experience authentic grand eighteenth century living in this beautiful Georgian building. • Reginald's Tower. Reginald’s Tower is named after the Viking leader who founded Waterford in 914, making Waterford Ireland’s oldest city. • Edmund Rice International Heritage Centre. It is dedicated to the memory of Brother Edmund Rice, founder of the Presentation and Christian Brothers.
More info
21 Oct
Car journey 58 Kilometers - 51m
Waterford
Ardmore
21 Oct
4. Ardmore
Stop
About the destination: Ardmore is a seaside resort and fishing village in County Waterford, Ireland, not far from Youghal on the south coast of Ireland. It has a permanent population of around 430, that increases in the tourist season. It is believed to be the oldest Christian settlement in Ireland. According to tradition, Saint Declan lived in the region in the early 5th century, and Christianised the area before the coming of Saint Patrick. In September 2014, Ardmore was included on a shortlist of Ireland's top tourist towns composed by Fáilte Ireland.[3] It is home to the Michelin-starred restaurant, The House, at the Cliff House Hotel.
More info
21 Oct
Car journey 66 Kilometers - 1h 3m
Ardmore
Cork
21 Oct
5. Cork
Stay
About the destination: Cork is Ireland’s second city, but for some people it is the country’s number-one Gaelic city and the real capital of Ireland. Cork is hospitable, cosmopolitan and energetic. The River Lee flows through the city and joins one of the world’s largest natural harbours, and it takes some 29 bridges to connect its most distinctive features together. Cork is an important cultural and artistic hub which has important film, jazz, and poetry festivals such as the Cork Midsummer Festival. Cork was named European Capital of Culture in 2005. South of the River Lee, towering over the rest of the city is St Finbarr 's Cathedral, a lush limestone building equipped with three impressive spires dedicated to the founder and patron of the city. Visit St. Anne’s church in Shandon district for the view from the tower and the 200-year-old bells. Shandon neighbourhood has retained its authenticity and is brimming with narrow streets and colourful shops. St Patrick's Street, a covered canal, is the main artery of the city and is known for the architecture of its buildings. Between St Patrick’s Street and Grand Parade rises The English Market, a covered fruit and vegetable market, recently restored, which has been operating since 1610, although the present building dates from 1786. Rebellious and nationalistic, Cork smells of sea breeze and has managed to retain its authenticity. The oceanic vivacity and a carefree joie de vivre are Cork’s most cherished characteristics.
More info
23 Oct
Car journey 117 Kilometers - 1h 42m
Cork
Tralee
25 Oct
Car journey 101 Kilometers - 1h 28m
Tralee
Limerick
25 Oct
7. Limerick
Stop
About the destination: Situated in the heart of Ireland's beautiful Shannon Region, Limerick is Ireland’s third most populated city. Limerick has a long list of attractions and exciting activities for people of all ages and interests. A city of many contrasts, it has managed to successfully blend the modern with the historic. From exploring King John’s Castle in the heart of the city’s medieval district to tracing Frank McCourt’s footsteps on an Angela’s Ashes walking tour, to boat rides there is something for everyone. King John’s Castle is the city’s most iconic landmark. Located on King’s Island in the heart of the Medieval Quarter of Limerick City, the castle offers panoramic views of Limerick city and the surrounding countryside. The visitors centre at the Castle contains an imaginative historical exhibition which tells the story of the Castle. Impressive St. John's Cathedral has the tallest spire in Ireland and is a must when visiting the city. The Cathedral of Saint Mary is Limerick’s oldest building and well worth a visit. The west door is part of the original structure and the stained glass is absolutely beautiful. Make your way into the Limerick City Gallery to find a superb collection of Irish painting. No cultural trawl is complete without visiting the impressive Hunt Museum with its outstanding displays: one of the finest collections of Celtic and medieval treasures outside Dublin, and works from Picasso, Renoir and Henry Moore. Limerick is a great shopping location and boasts a diverse culture and arts scene where there’s always something going on. Whether it’s a Guinness, a Cosmopolitan or a cold beer, you’ll find plenty of stylish bars, cosy pubs and happening nightclubs in Limerick to suit your tastes.
More info
25 Oct
Car journey 107 Kilometers - 1h 19m
Limerick
Galway
25 Oct
8. Galway
Stay
About the destination: Gateway to Connemara, Galway is a charming and lively port city, located on Ireland’s west coast. During the 14th century, the town was an important trading spot under the Anglo -Norman rule. Extensive trade with Spain led to Spanish flavour of certain architectural remains in Galway. Yet, for all its history of international influence, Galway remains more Irish than other cities in the west. Known as the "city of tribes", Galway is full of rich Irish culture and historical significance. The town meanders between river and sea, full of old merchant houses, odd leaded windows above stone doorways, and aged stone walls set off modern storefronts. Eyre Square is very much the town’s focal point, with scattered monuments to patriots and countless interesting passers-through. Shop Street, the main drag, is always alive with street music and performers. Shop Street also takes you past Lynches Castle, an elegant stone mansion dating from the early 16th century. Walk up the banks of the Corrib River towards Salmon Weir Bridge. Stroll back through the narrow streets to the Spanish Arch, the only surviving gateway to the old trading town and a remnant of the days when Spanish trade flourished and sherry was brought in huge merchant carracks through this arch. Today, Galway is a university town that is always bustling with continuous exhibitions and festivals. Crowds chatting on riverside pubs, enjoying live music. That is the true essence of Galway.
More info
27 Oct
Car journey 79 Kilometers - 1h 22m
Galway
Westport
27 Oct
9. Westport
Stop
27 Oct
Car journey 53 Kilometers - 54m
Westport
County Mayo
27 Oct
10. County Mayo
Stay
About the destination: Uncover the charms of Westport as you walk around the historic streets of County Mayo’s most popular town as music floats through the air, before climbing Croagh Patrick with the pilgrims. Then venture west to the coast and make your way across the bridge to the majestic Achill Island. From the Blue Flag Beach of Keem Bay, to the incredible cliff walks and amazing local food, you’ll never want to go home. A trip to Mayo, Ireland's most captivating county, will live long in your memory.
More info
29 Oct
Car journey 53 Kilometers - 48m
County Mayo
Ballina, County Mayo
29 Oct
11. Ballina, County Mayo
Stop
About the destination: Ballina is a town in north County Mayo, Ireland. It lies at the mouth of the River Moy near Killala Bay, in the Moy valley and Parish of Kilmoremoy, with the Ox Mountains to the east and the Nephin Beg mountains to the west. The town occupies two baronies; Tirawley on the west bank of the Moy River, and Tireragh, a barony within the County of Sligo, on its east banks. As of 2016, the population of Ballina was 10,171. According to Encyclopædia Britannica the first signs of settlement on the site of the town dates from around 1375 when an Augustinian friary was founded. Belleek, now part of the town, pre-dates the town’s formation, and can be dated back to the late 15th century, or early 16th century. However, what is now known as Belleek Castle was built in 1831. Ballina was officially established as a town in 1723 by O'Hara, Lord Tyrawley.
More info
29 Oct
Car journey 134 Kilometers - 1h 57m
Ballina, County Mayo
Athlone
29 Oct
12. Athlone
Stop
29 Oct
Car journey 111 Kilometers - 1h 20m
Athlone
County Meath
29 Oct
13. County Meath
Stop
About the destination: County Meath is a county in Ireland. It is in the province of Leinster and is part of the Mid-East Region. It is named after the historic Kingdom of Meath (from Midhe meaning "middle" or "centre"). Meath County Council is the local authority for the county. At the 2016 census, the population of the county was 195,044. The county town of Meath is Navan. Other towns in the county include Trim, Kells, Laytown, Ashbourne, Dunboyne, and Slane. It is one of only two counties outside the west of Ireland to have an official Gaeltacht (the other being County Waterford, which has the Gaeltacht Ring) and the only county in Leinster to have an official Gaeltacht.
More info
29 Oct
Car journey 48 Kilometers - 48m
County Meath
Dublin
29 Oct
14. Dublin
Stay
About the destination: Dublin has been the setting for many novels and it’s no wonder since its written tradition goes back to 800 A.D. with The Book of Kells, which is now on show at Trinity College, Ireland’s oldest university. The city is the birthplace for many literary figures such as Joyce, Beckett, Yeats, Shawn and Wilde to name a few. The city’s Georgian elegance blends perfectly with the medieval and modern architecture that gives Dublin its distinctive personality. One can’t deny that Dublin is a cultural city; the UNESCO designated Ireland’s capital as the city of literature in 2010. Culture vultures are also spoilt for choice when it comes to museums and galleries. From the National Museum of Ireland and the National Library to the National Gallery and the cute Little Museum of Dublin containing the lecturn that US president JFK used to address the National Parliament in 1963, there is plenty to absorb. Not forgetting of course the magnificent Dublin Castle dating back to the 13th century. Aside from its glorious riches, the best thing about this city is its people. Dubliners are friendly, warm, surprisingly outgoing and witty, even more so after a couple of pints of Guinness. In its more than 1000 pubs one makes friends easily. It should be mandatory for tourists to spend some time in a pub since it is one of the most memorable experiences of a visit to Ireland. Dublin is as well a young city, it has one of the youngest population in Europe, around half of its inhabitants are believed to be under the age of 25. This fact has made the city vibrant, dynamic, energetic and ambitious. Dublin is overflowing with funky bars, sophisticated restaurants and lively clubs, the epicenter being the buzzing Temple Bar area. Live music is a religion in Ireland and Dublin is its mecca. The city’s live music scene is superb and has given the world a number of global musical superstars from U2 and Westlife to The Script and Sinead O’Connor. Everyone is welcome in this nowadays multicultural city, but beware, Dublin, as its people, is so charismatic and infectious that you may never want to leave.
More info
30 Oct
Transport from Dublin to Frankfurt
Return
Aer Lingus
Aer Lingus Aer Lingus - EI656
16:00 - Dublin, Dublin (DUB)
19:10 - Frankfurt, Frankfurt Main (FRA)
2h 10m 20 KG Nonstop
Transport:  EI656
Cabin Class: Economy
price per person From
1.573 €
Based on 2 adults
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Destinations 14
Transports 2
Accommodations 7
Cars 1
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