At the very edge of Europe, as far west as you can go in Ireland, is the breathtaking Dingle Peninsula, once described by National Geographic as “the most beautiful place on earth”. It’s a place of spectacular seascapes and landscapes shaped by the elements, with a wild and rugged coastline of steep cliffs and wide sandy beaches. A place where the mountains roll into the ocean, where the Atlantic hugs the land, you’ll find Brandon bay and the Maharees Peninsula, the Gold coast of the Dingle Peninsula. The Maharees, Castlegregory is the home to Ireland's oldest family run watersports centre, Waterworld. Waterworld, with her sister company Splash Sports can cater for the watersports enthusiast above and below the water, with dive courses for beginners to instructor levels, daily dive trips around the Maharees islands, Surf camps and surf lessons at Brandon bay, canoeing, paddle boats and the famous water trampoline in sandy bay and the powerboat courses run from Scraggane bay. The Atlantic, we Dive it, we Drive it, we Surf it, we live it!
County Kerry has always been a popular Irish county and one of the attractions that is now showing the counties different side is Waterworld Watersports. Being a family run business, this attraction specialises in everything water related and offers a very unique way to see County Kerry. From diving to surfing, from kids camps to a ride on the powerboat, there is lots of fun to be had no matter what you are looking for. Another thing worth mentioning, is the really high quality accommodation that Waterworld has to offer. Rooms with outstanding views, really helps you to work up the appetite for your day ahead. Not only can you stay here at Waterworld, but they have a great cafe and restaurant. All in all, I can guarantee a great time here and even if your not a watersports fan, the team here specialise in helping you go at your pace.
Escape to a luxury lakeside setting for just the two of you, at the enchanting Carrig Country House set on the Ring of Kerry. With outstanding views across the foothills of the Macgillycuddy Reeks, to the silvery waters that embrace