From £230 per night
Our Inspector's View
Enjoying a prominent position in the heart of the village, this hotel offers a range of bedroom styles including spacious, creatively designed rooms that have the latest technology and a small dressing room. The charming public areas feature inglenook turf-burning fires, cosy snugs along with a very popular traditional bar. The restaurant has a well-deserved reputation for its food. The hotel is very popular with golfers; it is close to the Giant's Causeway, Bushmills Distillery and the stunning scenery of the Antrim coast.
Facilities – at a glance
A spotless and welcoming hotel near the Giant’s Causeway
- En-suite rooms: 41
- Family rooms: 2
- Bedrooms Ground: 20
- Broadband available
- WiFi available
- Children welcome
- Weekly Entertainment
- New Year entertainment programme
- Lift available
- Night porter available
- Outdoor parking spaces: 70
- Accessible bedrooms: 2
- Walk-in showers
- Single room, minimum price: £230
- Double room, minimum price: £230
Also in the Area
About The area
Discover County Antrim
At its closest point, County Antrim is only 12 miles from the Mull of Kintyre, and its coastline is both beautiful and geologically diverse. Alternating sandy bays, rocky shores, high cliffs and forbidding headlands produce a dramatic scenery. Inland, the beautiful wooded glens rise to meet dizzying moorland heights.
The complex coastal geology ranges from relatively recent volcanic activity several millennia ago – represented by the massive basalt moorland plateau – to the silvery schists in the northwest, which are about 250 million years older. It includes rocks laid down more than 500 million years ago on an ancient ocean floor, pudding-stone that was later a desert floor, a belt of coal formed out of a swampy delta, salt trapped in the stone 200 million years ago, and mudstones and limestones from the time of the dinosaurs. In between are rich red sandstones, grey clays and dazzling cliffs of white chalk. This fascinating mixture is best seen at Fair Head and Murlough Bay, where, in startling contrast, the chalk cliffs overlie the older red Triassic sandstones. The Antrim Coast and Glens were designated an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty (AONB) in 1988.
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