Moy House

“Amazing views, elegant surroundings, excellent cooking” - AA Inspector

LOCATION

LAHINCH, COUNTY CLARE

Official Rating
Inspected by
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Awards
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Our Inspector's View

Moy House, an 18th-century former hunting lodge, overlooks Lahinch Bay, the world-famous surfing beach and championship golf links. Individually designed bedrooms and suites are decorated with luxurious fabrics and fine antique furniture. The elegant drawing room has an open turf fire and guests can enjoy breathtaking views of the ocean while enjoying a pre-dinner drink from the honesty bar. The Conservatory Restaurant adjoins the elegant dining room and features award-winning cuisine. The menu is based on local seafood and seasonal produce from small independent farmers; a gourmet tasting menu is served on selected nights. Dinner must be pre-booked. Breakfast is also a treat, with several healthy options on offer together with the traditional Irish selection.

Awards, Accolades & welcome Schemes

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5 Gold Star Award: Premier Collection
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Breakfast Award
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2-Rosette restaurant
Moy House
LAHINCH, Co Clare
Phone : 065 7082800

Features

Rooms
  • Rooms 9
  • Family bedrooms: 2
  • Bedrooms ground: 4
Children
  • Children welcome
  • Cots provided
  • High chairs
  • Laundry facilities
  • Children's portions or menu
Facilities
  • Satellite TV
  • Free TV
  • DVD Player
  • Direct Dial
  • Wifi
  • Lounge without TV
  • Open parking
Accessibility
  • Steps for wheelchair: 1
Weddings
  • Maximum number of guests: t
Food
  • Dinner Served

About The area

Discover County Clare

If you’re hoping to get married, but don’t have a partner, Lisdoonvarna in County Clare may be the place to start. Each year, this 19th-century spa town is home to a matchmaking festival. Tens of thousands of people come from all over the world to look for a partner, a good time, dancing, and live music; not necessarily all at once, or in that order.

The other thing you should come to Clare for, – although it isn’t quite as much of a craic – is The Burren, a place like nowhere else in Ireland. From the northwest corner of County Clare it rises as a cluster of grey-domed hills with terraced sides, whose western feet slope to the sea at Galway Bay. There are no bogs and very few pastures. Instead there are huge pavements of limestone called clints, their vertical fissures known locally as grimes. However bleak it appears, it is home to some wonderful plant life and there is evidence that people settled here as long ago as the Stone Age. Villages are scattered around the fringes: Ballyvaughan on the north coast, Doolin and Lisdoonvarna to the west, and Kilfenora with its Burren Visitor Centre in the south.

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