Flights to Dublin (IE)

To enjoy a freshly poured pint of Guinness beer, there is no better place in the world than Dublin. Indeed, the world renowned beer was invented in this city, but Dublin has so much more to offer as well. Dublin International Airport is the main port of entry into Ireland and provides services to North American, as well as European destinations. Upon arriving many head straight for the Guinness Brewery at St. Jame's Gate Brewery, but be sure to visit other sites such as Gaiety Theater, the National Museum of Ireland and the Dublin Castle. These sites are sure to give you a better understanding of the history and culture of this beautiful land. At night, there are naturally plenty of pubs, bars and clubs that diversify the nightlife and the city offers plenty of first class hotel accommodations. A visit to Dublin isn't complete without a traditional hearty Irish dinner, accompanied of course by the world famous Guinness.

Ireland is popularly known as the Emerald Isle due to its lush, beautiful landscape. The country's climate overall is quite pleasant due to influences from the Gulf Stream and temperatures rarely venture into either extreme. Cities such as Dublin and Kilkenny are popular tourist destinations and many come to experience the unique culture and traditions of the country. So for a holiday full of adventure, beauty and culture, visit lovely Ireland today!
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Dublin Airport
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Map Dublin

flights to Dublin
flights to Dublin
cheap flights to Dublin
cheap flights to Dublin

Places of interest

  • Museum Guinness Storehouse
  • St. Patrick’s Cathedral
  • Halfpenny Bridge
  • Dublin Castle
  • Trinity College

More info about your Dublin city trip

  • Dublin Tourist Information
  • 2 Suffolk Street
  • Dublin 2, Co. Dublin City
  • Tel. (+353) 1 60 57 73 2

Flight offers to Dublin

Top offers for Dublin

DateType of TripAirline Rating Price pp from
1. Glasgow-Dublin
16/11 - 20/11/2016 Glasgow-Dublin Iberia
2. London-Dublin
14/01 - 14/01/2017 London-Dublin Ryanair
3. Manchester-Dublin
09/02 - 12/02/2017 Manchester-Dublin Lufthansa
4. Edinburgh-Dublin
27/11 - 30/11/2016 Edinburgh-Dublin Scandinavian Airlines (SAS)
5. Birmingham-Dublin
12/11 - 14/11/2016 Birmingham-Dublin Flybe
6. Bristol-Dublin
16/11 - 17/11/2016 Bristol-Dublin Aer Lingus
7. Liverpool-Dublin
12/11 - 15/11/2016 Liverpool-Dublin Blue Air

Dublin experiences much less rainfall than the rest of Ireland, but showers do occur throughout the year. Light snowfall may be seen in winter, although this is the exception. Winter is damp but mild and temperatures seldom drop to freezing. December visitors will need a raincoat and umbrella, as this is the wettest month of the year. Summer temperatures are very pleasant and usually peak in July at around 68dF. The sunniest months for visiting this vibrant city are May and June.


Grafton street in Dublin is a shopping delight. The Powerscourt Townhouse Centre houses a variety of specialist shops where, amongst many other wares, antique jewellery can be found. Nassau Street is home to a large number of Irish craft stores selling design ware, ceramics, glass and much more. Department stores like Arnotts and Clerys can be found in Henry Street and are sure to have whatever is required in clothing, perfumes and the like.


Think Irish food and potatoes and beef stew come to mind, and tasty examples of this can be found at various restaurants such as Arc Cafe Bar in West Dublin. The menu includes a mouth-watering carvery and much more. English and European dishes are tastefully prepared at 7 Social Restaurant in the city centre and closeby Ashtons GastroPub offers superb seafood dishes as well as steaks done to perfection. The better pubs will all offer good traditional Irish fare.


Dublin is a vibrant city with a range of exciting night time entertainment. The Temple Bar area has pubs and clubs galore as well as a number of stand-up comedy venues, and is usually packed with tourists. A less crowded option with live Irish music and good food is O'Neills Bar close to the Trinity College. The Brazenhead, Ireland's oldest pub, boasts past guests the likes of James Joyce and is still a good bet. The dress code for all is usually smart casual.

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