Celtic Ross Hotel
Celtic Ross Hotel
Located only an hour away from Cork city, known affectionately as the ‘real capital of Ireland’ by locals, the Celtic Ross hotel is a family owned establishment set right on the West Cork coastline on the Wild Atlantic Way, and a stone throw away from the historic cathedral town of Rosscarbery. Experience a stay in Ireland like no other, by taking advantage of the hotel’s superb location, close to Cork city, the airport and ferry terminals, as well as local unspoiled beaches. Enjoy locally sourced food at the hotel’s restaurant – Kingfisher Bar & Bistro – as well as the Serenity Rooms spa, the leisure centre and a host of other activities on offer such as regular music and entertainment or screening of sporting events, to make your stay as memorable as possible.
With free wifi thoughout, ample parking space, a Kids Club to keep the little ones entertained during Easter school holidays and 66 comfortable bedrooms looking out over the sea or Rosscarbery Bay, it’s no wonder guests at the Celtic Ross keep coming back again and again.
Liberal, youthful and cosmopolitan are words often used to describe Ireland’s second largest city. With recently spruced up streets and stretches against the waterfront full of artisan cafes, restaurants and bars it’s easy to forget you’re in Ireland. But Cork is a city which is still traditional at heart – you won’t struggle to find snug pubs with live music sessions, restaurants serving hearty Irish dishes made from locally sourced ingredients, and a general air of pride and welcome from the locals.
Cork city centre can be found on an isle on the River Lee, which snakes through the city, and around Cork’s heart. Here waterways make up a big part of the city’s charm, partnered with Georgian avenues, 17th century alleyways set against modern masterpieces like the opera house. Cork is not short of cultural sights either, with the St Fin Barre Cathedral, the Cork City Gaol and the English Market providing plenty of opportunity to immerse yourself in Irish history and culture.
Start your exploration of Cork on St Patrick’s Street, from the St Patrick’s Bridge which is towards the North Channel of the River Lee. This will lead you through the main shopping and commercial area of the city, and continues on through to the Georgian Grand Parade, and heads to the river’s South Channel. Both the North and South quarters of St Patrick’s Street are known to be the most lively, brimming with pubs, cafes, shops and restaurants all fitted within grids of narrow lanes and streets. Get lost here, and sink into what Ireland is all about.
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