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Carrickfergus, Carrickfergus, Northern Ireland

Carrickfergus Marina is located in the small town of Carrickfergus, locally known as Carrick, on the Eastern coast of Northern Ireland. The colourful houses, the quirky boats that gently move on the water and the scent of the salty air, all come together and paint a pretty picture of an amazing vacation at the seaside. The accommodation units are lovely, with a touch of older times, yet modern and classy. The most popular ones are: The Keep Guesthouse, Premier Inn CarrickFergus, Dobbins Inn Hotel, Loughside B&B, Culloden Estate & Spa, Bridge House B&B, Abbeydene House and Courtyard Cottage. For a complete travel experience you must add some fabulous food, excellent service and a great view. The top restaurants are: The Keep Grill, Papa Browns, Ownies Bar & Bistro, Sozo, Gulliver’s Galley Café, The Swift and Los Rosas. Wondering what to visit? How about the Carrickfergus Castle, St. Nicholas Church, Carrickfergus Museum & Civic Centre, the Swift Gallery or the Town Walls?

Facilities of Carrickfergus

Drinking water

Bar

Restaurant

Electricity

Fuel station

Weather forecasting

Market

Dressing rooms

Rent car

Crane

Laundry

Residual water collection

Service Station for ships

Ramp

Pharmacy

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Cancellation Policy of Carrickfergus : restrictive

The Restrictive Policy doesn't allow any refund.

Attractions in Carrickfergus

Carrickfergus District (Carraig Fhearghais in Irish, “rock of Fergus”) is located on the Eastern coast of Northern Ireland. It is a part of County Antrim, with headquarters in the town with the same name, locally known as “the Carrick”. It has a strong textile industry and a Rothman’s cigarette factory. Famous people such as Andrew Jackson (the 7th American president) and the writer Jonathan Swift have roots in this part of Northern Ireland.

The traditional food is a mix of Scottish and Irish heritage and pretty much alive among households and restaurants. The emblematic dishes have their roots in bread, cabbage and potatoes, ingredients that are still present in the modern cuisine. No trip to Ireland is complete without the Ulster Fry, the traditional breakfast, made with tatie bread, sausages, bacon, fresh tomatoes and a fried egg with a runny yolk. Other local specialities include champ (mashed potatoes with butter and fried spring on... more info

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