Motorhome Rental in Ireland
We can now offer motorhome rental in Ireland, with great rates, and a good sized fleet to all incoming tourists to Ireland.
Our rental vehicles give you the flexibility to travel from place to place exploring the contrasting beauty of Ireland’s inland lakes and rivers with the wild and rugged beauty of its mountains and coastal landscapes. We have access to depots in the following locations in Dublin and Belfast only:
- Belfast Ferry Port
- Belfast George Best Airport
- Belfast International Airport
- Dublin City
- Dublin Airport
- Dublin City Ferry Terminal
Please note the locations below are not available for 2015 onwards
- Cork Airport
- Cork Ferry Terminal
- Dun Laoghaire Ferry Terminal
- Faranfore Airport (Kerry)
- Rosslare Ferry Port
- Shannon Airport
- Waterford City
- Waterford Airport
You can choose from a variety of campervans from our suppliers to accommodate your family. All vehicles are superbly fitted out, and offer a great degree of comfort. They are all equipped with full bathroom and shower facilities (except where noted in the description), cooking facilities and dining area. Full details of the motorhomes are available below, just click the links to view.
To book a Motorhome or RV, simply use our booking engine above for a quotation. You can email the quote to yourself for review, or you can proceed and book online, adding extras as you proceed through the booking process.
If you have any questions they may already be answered at our Frequently Asked Question’s (FAQ’S) section.
Should you have any further questions about Motorhome Hire in Ireland you can contact us via the telephone or email contacts on our web site.
General Information on Ireland
Country Name: Ireland, Republic of Ireland or Eire.
Location: Western Europe, occupying five-sixths of the island of Ireland in the North Atlantic Ocean, west of Great Britain.
Climate: Temperate maritime; modified by North Atlantic Current; mild winters, cool summers; consistently humid; overcast about half the time.
Highest Point: Carrauntoohil 1,041 m.
Population: 4,062,235 (July 2006 est.).
Languages: English (official) is the language generally used, Irish (official) (Gaelic or Gaeilge) spoken mainly in areas located along the western seaboard.
Currency (code): euro (EUR).
Drive: On the left.
Ireland is made up of four provinces, each containing several counties:
- Leinster contains 12 counties in south-east Ireland.
- Munster contains 6 counties in south-west Ireland.
- Connacht contains 5 counties along Ireland’s west coast.
- Ulster contains 9 counties in the north of Ireland, including 6 in Northern Ireland.
Dublin / Baile Átha Cliath – the capital and largest city. With excellent pubs, fine architecture and good shopping, Dublin is a very popular tourist destination.
Cork / Corcaigh – second largest city in the Republic of Ireland – located on the banks of the River Lee.
Galway / Gaillimh – a city on the river Corrib on the west coast of Ireland.
Kilkenny / Cill Chainnigh – attractive medieval City, known as the Marble City – home to ‘the Cat Laughs Comedy Festival, held annually in early June.
Limerick / Luimneach – a city on the river Shannon in the south-west of the country.
Waterford / Port Láirge – city in the south-east and close to the ferryport at Rosslare.
The Ring of Kerry – 214 km fabulously scenic route from Kilarney, around the Iveragh Peninsula.
Sligo / Sligeach (Town and County) – Home to W.B. Yeats, internationally renowned poet. Mountains and beaches, scenery in general are the best points of Sligo.
Carlow has rapidly become one of Ireland’s fastest growing counties. Carlow town boasts some of the best architecture in the country – with its courthouse from the mid 1800s and its Cathedral which was completed in 1833. Other items of historical importance include Browneshill Dolmen, with the largest capstone in Europe, and the ruins of Carlow Castle. Modern attractions are also available, as Carlow town has several shopping centres which are all within easy reach of one another.
Boyle – Boyle, County Roscommon. Near Lough Arrow, Lough Gara and Lough Key,it is a good touring centre, with golf, tennis, and river and lake fishing. Launch trips and boats for hire at Lough Key.
Letterkenny / Leitir Ceannain – Main town in County Donegal, designated gateway status and reputed to be the fastest growing town in Europe. Good base for travelling in Donegal.
Wexford / Loch Garman – Town and county in the “Sunny South-East”.
The Aran Islands
The Burren – The Burren is a region of County Clare, made up of a huge limestone sheet. It is is hauntingly beautiful and has a unique ecology. It meets the sea spectacularly at the Cliffs of Moher.
Most trains in Ireland operate to and from Dublin. Note that there are two main stations in Dublin – Connolly Station (for trains to Belfast, Sligo and Rosslare) and Heuston Station (for trains to Cork, Limerick, Tralee, Kilarney, Galway, Westport, Kilkenny and Waterford.)
In the Dublin city area the electrified DART railway, a new tram system known as Luas (the Irish word for speed.)and an extensive, city-wide bus service operated by Dublin Bus. JJ Kavanagh & Sons and Bus Éireann operate extensive intercity networks plus local services in major towns. Citylink, Busnestor, Aircoach are other bus providers
By boat – Shannon cruises are a leisurely way of travelling from one town to another. There are many canals in Ireland, and it is possible to travel by barge on some of them.
By bicycle – Ireland is beautiful for biking, but have a good touring bike with solid tires as road conditions are not always excellent. Biking along the south and west coasts you can be prepared for variable terrain.
Modern Irish cuisine emphasises fresh local ingredients, simply prepared and presented (sometimes with some Mediterranean-style twists). Meat (especially lamb), seafood and dairy produce can be of a very high quality. Try some soda bread, made with buttermilk and leavened with bicarbonate of soda rather than yeast. It is heavy, tasty and almost a meal in itself!
In recent years many good quality, not too expensive restaurants have been set up. The small town of Kinsale near Cork has become internationally famous for its many excellent restaurants, especially fish restaurants.
One of Ireland’s most famous exports is stout; a dark, dry beer. The strong taste can be initially off-putting but perseverance is well-rewarded! The most famous variety is Guinness, brewed in Dublin. Murphy’s and Beamish’s stout are brewed in Cork. Several micro-breweries are now producing their own interesting varieties of stout, including O’Hara’s in Carlow, the Porter House in Dublin and the Franciscan Well Brewery in Cork. Ales such as Smithwick’s are also popular, particularly in rural areas. Bulmers Cider (Known as Magners in other countries) is also a popular and widely available Irish drink. The other competitor for national drink of Ireland is tea. The Irish drink more tea per capita than any other people in the world. If you visit any Irish home you will probably be offered a cup of tea (usually served with milk, unless you explicitly state otherwise!). Coffee is also widely drunk in Ireland. (If you don’t drink tea, you drink coffee!)