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Giants Causeway

Located on the northeast coast of Northern Ireland, these 40,000 interlocking basalt columns were created by a violent volcanic eruption around 60 million years ago. The Giants Causeway is the only World Heritage Site in Northern Ireland and this status has propelled it to become leading tourist attraction in the country. The Causeway is owned and managed by The National Trust.

Like every great natural wonder, The Giants Causeway has its own legend of origin. The story goes that Irish giant Fionn Mac Cumhaill (Finn MacCool) was challenged to a fight by a much bigger Scottish giant called Benandonner. Fionn's wife, Oonagh, comes up with a cunning plan to disguise Fionn as a baby and tucks him in a cradle. Benandonner saw the size of Fionn and realised that, if the baby is that size, his father must be much larger than him. So Benandonner fled back to Scotland, destroying the Causeway behind him so Fionn could not follow. The same basalt columns can be seen across the sea at Fingals Cave on the Scotish Island of Staffa.

Approximate admission costs: Adult £8.50, Child £4.25, Family £21

Map & Location

Campsites Nearby

Ballyness Caravan Park

4.3 miles / 2.7 km

Ballyness Caravan Park is located on the North Antrim Coast just a short stroll from the village of Bushmills. The village is home to Bushmills Distillery and just a short drive to the Giants Causeway and beautiful beaches at Portballintrae, Portrush and Portstewart. Read More.

 

Carrick Dhu Caravan Park

10.6 miles / 6.6 km

Carrick Dhu Caravan Park is located just a short 20min walk from the seaside resort of Portrush on Northern Ireland's Causeway Coast. Read More.

 

Juniper Hill Caravan Park

12 miles / 7.5 km

Juniper Hill Caravan Park is located just a short 20min walk from the seaside town of Portstewart on Northern Ireland's Causeway Coast. Read More.

Local Attractions

Bushmills Distillery

2.1 miles / 3.38 km

Visit the oldest working whiskey distillery in Ireland with a guided tour lasting approximately 45 minutes. Read More.

 

Dunluce Castle

2.9 miles / 4.67 km

Now a ruined medieval castle, Dunluce Castle dates back to the 13th Century. Perched on the cliff top, Dunluce has lost entire rooms due to erosion to the cliff below. The Castle is in the care of the NIEA and is open daily to the public. Read More.

 

Whiterocks Beach

4.2 miles / 6.76 km

Smooth Sand with clear waters, dunes & white cliffs, make this one of Ireland’s best beaches. Read More.