Susan's Irish blog gives you the heads up on all that is happening in Ireland right now.
Take a guided tour of Ireland with Irish expert Susan Byron in May, June or September 2019
Reviews of Susan Byron's Tour of Ireland's Hidden Gems, 2017 and 2018 written by clients.
Ireland travel guide, Ireland's Hidden Gems.com is an independent website created by Irish travel writer, author, photographer and tour guide Susan Byron.
Susan Byron is the author of independent travel website Irelands Hidden Gems.com and the best selling Treasure Ireland series of Irish Travel Guides on Amazon
The Gap of Dunloe & Lakes of Killarney is one of the Top 10 Scenic Tours of Ireland and an unforgettable day out.
Tour Ireland, how to pick the right option for you whether it's an independent car rental or luxury guided tour with Irish expert Susan Byron
To contact Susan Byron, please fill in the email form here, I reply to every email with 24 hours or give me a call on my mobile number 00353657078930 as I am often out on the road.
Bromore Cliffs is the Wild Atlantic Way at it's most dramatic and beautiful....
Coole Park, County Galway former home of Lady Gregory, a co-founder of the Abbey Theatre and patron of the arts
Mullaghmore, in the Burren National Park is a curiously shaped, landmark mountain in County Clare
Irelands premier visitor attraction and surf destination, the Cliffs of Moher in County Clare
The Burren is a rich karst limestone landscape and vast wildflower meadow in County Clare, Ireland.
Holy Island in Lough Derg, County Clare spans some 7000 years of Irish History and is listed as one of the Top 10 Sacred Places in Ireland on Irelands Hidden Gems.com
Craggaunowen is a living history of how Ireland might have looked in the bronze age with reconstructed ring forts and crannogs.
Bantry House in West Cork is at once charming and disarming, a wonderful old intact house with amazing gardens overlooking Bantry Bay.
The Europa Hotel, Belfast is much more of an experience than a regular hotel stay, great location, wonderful food and homely atmosphere.
There are 100s of St Patrick's Day parades throughout Ireland on St Patrick's Day but the biggest and best is in Dublin.
Irish Dancing, the legacy of Riverdance and Michael Flatley, Lord of the Dance.
Shamrock, Ireland's national emblem and most revered little native plant.
The Hill of Tara was the ancient seat of the High Kings of Ireland and is thought to have been much bigger and more important than even Stonehenge in England.
There are no such thing as leprechauns in Ireland but there are little people or fairies and you don't want to mess with them, ever!
St Patricks Day, find out how the Irish actually celebrate St Patrick's Day in Ireland and learn about our customs, culture and traditions.
St Patrick the story of Ireland's patron saint who feast day is celebrated the world over on the 17th of March every year.
Skellig Michael is notoriously difficult to access for good reason, find out if it is worth the effort?
Planning a trip to Ireland, feeling a little overwhelmed? a Ready Made Trip could be the solution. Choose from a Classic Package or a Bed & Breakfast Guide?
Northern Ireland is enjoying the limelight thanks to the hit TV series Game of Thrones with its stunning locations including the Giant's Causeway.
If you would like to know about Ireland, the real Ireland, you have come to the right place for trip planning advice, tips and tricks.
Ireland Travel Guide - the 2016 edition is now available on Amazon.com
Inishmurray is without doubt the most beautiful place on Ireland, it will put a spell on you....
Inishowen is an undiscovered area of intense natural beauty and a vast cultural resource at the Northern most tip of Ireland.
The Beara Peninsula, apart from being stunningly beautiful is the place to go if you like peace and quiet roads with no tour buses.
Donegal has it all, a beach for every day of the year and the kind of scenery that will make you cry!
The Wild Atlantic Way is the longest defined coastal route in the world at 2500 kms stretching from Malin Head in the North to Cork in the South
West Cork is in a word idyllic, with a balmy climate, fabulous scenery and the best artisan food producers you will find anywhere in Ireland
Dublin an insider's guide to the capital of Ireland whether you are interested in the events and the history of 1916 or just a visitor in general to the capital of Ireland.
Not many people know that Halloween originated in Ireland as the pagan festival of Samhain which was celebrated in mid-winter Celtic Ireland 1000s of years ago.
Why not rent a property from Cottages4you so you can try your hand at living like a local in Ireland.
A Galway Hooker sailing trip from picture postcard pretty Roundstone Harbour is a wonderful way to spend a couple of hours exploring the coastline of Connemara.
Atlantic Way Sailing is the most pleasant way to visit the Aran Islands or experience the Wild Atlantic Way.
Derreen gardens are tucked away in a delightful haze of pink and purple rhododendrons on the Beara Peninsula in West Cork.
Uragh Stone Circle on the Beara Peninsula in West Cork is without doubt one of the most beautiful and most mystical places in Ireland.
The Irish National Stud is where many of the worlds most famous racehorses where born and bred.
Join Irish Folk Tours for an alternative candlelit evening of dinner, storytelling, music and folklore at the Brazen Head in Dublin
Top 10 1916 things to see and do in Dublin commemorating the events of 1916 including the GPO, Collin's Barracks, Kilmainham Gaol, Glasnevin and the Garden of Remembrance.
St Stephens Green in the centre of Dublin is a very popular and much loved park where Dubliners have brought their children to feed the ducks for generations.
The GPO Dublin is an iconic building on O'Connell Street which was the focal point of the Easter Rising in 1916 which led to Ireland becoming a republic in 1922
Dublin Bus provides great value sightseeing tours of Dublin city. New for 2016 is their Beyond the Barricades Bus Tour which commemorates the events of the Easter Rising in 1916.
Slieve League Cliffs (Sliabh Liag) as Gaelige are twice as high as the Cliffs of Moher at 2000 feet and gloriously devoid of tourist traffic...
Rainy days or 'soft' days as we call them are a regular occurance in Ireland!