The Belmont Way runs from Bray Head to the Little and Great Sugarloafs, passing the 200 acre Belmont estate, offering walks through wild woodlands, pastural scenes and stunning unspoilt countryside. Belmont is also home to Fatbike Adventures and the Barn Cafe and Restaurant.
Home to St. Kevin's monastic site, which dates back to the 6th century, Glendalough (meaning the valley of two lakes) is the gateway to some of the best mountains, trails and scenery that Co. Wicklow has to offer. Including the wonderful Spinc Trail, voted Ireland's top hike.
Known as the Garden of Ireland, Wicklow's mountains and valleys offer a huge range of walks and many fantastic photography opportunities. The Dublin mountains offer a fine choice of interesting hikes, suitable for all fitness levels, as well as some impressive archaeological sites, all right on the capital's doorstep.
Killarney National Park and the Reeks are not only home to Ireland's highest mountains but, also to some of its most spectacular mountain and natural scenery.
Known for the famous Slea Head Drive and it's lovely islands and sea life, Dingle is also home to mountains, including Mount Brandon and its surrounding peaks, which provide a mix of both pleasant and more challenging walks, from a number of approaches, all with wonderful views.
Red Kites were reintroduced to Wicklow in 2009 and are always a wonderful sight. Avoca in Co. Wicklow is home to the lovely Red Kite Walk and you can see many of the successfully breeding Red Kites in the skies over the picturesque village.
Mt. Errigal and lovely north Donegal offers fantastic walking and photo opportunities. The rugged landscape, hills and beautiful beaches are a unique experience and well worth visiting all year round.
The Mourne Mountains in Co. Down run from Carlingford Lough to Newcastle. The Mourne Wall, which took 18 years to build, is 22 miles long and circles the area of the Silent Valley Reservoir. Slieve Donard is Ulster's highest mountain.