The g Hotel & Spa

“Thoroughly 21st-century hotel with an eclectic character” - AA Inspector



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Our Inspector's view

Designed in association with the acclaimed milliner Philip Treacy who hails from the county, this hotel is the epitome of contemporary styling. The public areas include a series of eclectically furnished Signature Lounges, each with its own identity. The cutting-edge design is also apparent in the bedrooms and suites, which are very comfortable and appointed to a high standard. An interesting selection of menus is on offer at dinner each evening in gigi's, the atmospheric restaurant, and a very popular all-day menu is served in the lounges, including a range of traditional afternoon teas. The hotel has boardrooms, an events space, and an ESPA spa facility. Underground and valet parking is available.

Awards, accolades & Welcome Schemes

5 Star Hotel
2-Rosette restaurant
The g Hotel & Spa
Wellpark, Dublin Road, GALWAY, Co Galway
Phone : 091 865200


  • En-suite rooms: 101
  • Family rooms: 2
  • Satellite TV available
  • Free TV
  • WiFi available
  • Hearing loop installed
  • Children welcome
  • Gym available
  • Spa Available
  • Weekly Entertainment
  • New Year entertainment programme
  • Lift available
  • Night porter available
  • Fully air conditioned
  • Outdoor parking spaces: 50
  • Indoor parking spaces:
  • Accessible bedrooms: 4
  • Walk-in showers
  • Maximum number of guests: 90

About the area

Discover County Galway

County Galway on the west coast features Galway a very lively city, filled with shops, cafes and bars. Thanks to its university and the number of industries that have come to the town, it combines traditional appeal with modern-day attractions. It is also one of the places where you are likely to hear Irish spoken.

In July there’s the Galway International Arts Festival, and in the last two weeks of July or the first week in August, the Galway Races are on, so things can get very busy. Medieval Galway enjoyed great prosperity through trade with the rest of Ireland, Spain and beyond.

It all came to an end after the city was attacked by Oliver Cromwell in 1652, and again by King William III in 1691, but you can see evidence of this former wealth in the decoration of ancient doorways, window frames and walls. Rich merchants would employ the best stone-carvers to adorn their town houses with their coats of arms, and with grotesque sculptures and heraldic beasts.

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