Aktivitäten in Dublin

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3 Days in Dublin for First Timers

Organisiert von Katie Mathera drinks writer who loves Dublin and its cozy pubs.

I was first welcomed to Dublin by a friendly taxi driver, but the hellos didn't end there. I found that everybody I met on that trip greeted me with open arms.

Yes, Dublin is historic and filled with cultural keystones and monuments to literary heroes. It’s also a fun place to be. Choosing where to eat and drink is as important in getting to know the city as picking which museums or galleries to visit. And don't forget to squeeze some live music onto your agenda. Craic, countryside, history, and Guinness. What’s not to love?

Prepare for sun and showers. You’ll need an umbrella.

If you only have time for one thing, make it the Guinness Storehouse.

Day 1

On your first day, get acquainted with the city. Stroll down the banks of the River Liffey, or if the weather’s not on your side, take a hop-on hop-off bus tour and spot local monuments as you explore Dublin for the first time.

Taste Irish cuisine on a foodie walking tour of Dublin, and pop into traditional Irish pubs on your way around. The Guinness Storehouse is a great way to learn about local history, plus you get to try freshly brewed Guinness from the source.

Day 2

Dublin is close to the picturesque Irish countryside. Escape the city and spend some time in the Wicklow Mountains. There you can take in the scenery and perhaps find your way to one of the many quaint seaside villages nearby for a stroll and some fish and chips.

If you’re more of an indoorsy traveler, visit Dublin Castle and the imposing vaulted ceilings of Trinity College Library and find the Book of Kells, Ireland’s most important cultural manuscript. Round your day out with some raucous Irish music and a classic Irish dinner.

Day 3

With only one day left to round out your tour of Dublin, learn about the city’s most celebrated literary figures—and visit the pubs where they enjoyed drinking.

Once you’re well-versed in local cultural heritage, stop at the Natural History Museum to see prehistoric creatures who once called Ireland home.

Head to a local distillery—perhaps Jameson or Teeling—for a drop of Irish whiskey, and spend some time in Dublin center, spotting historic buildings and artisanal shops and boutiques. Later, learn about Dublin’s darker side on a history walk that focuses on grave robbing, murder, and ghosts.

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