The Grand Hotel is one of the finest hotels in Dublin, offering a full four star service with extensive accommodation, leisure, conference and banquet facilities, complimented by the Coast Restaurant, Palm Court Carvery & Ryan’s Bar. Instead of staying in a city centre Dublin hotel or Dublin Airport Hotel, we’ve got a different proposition for you! Why not spend your valuable time in the beautiful, bustling and coastal County Dublin town of Malahide. Malahide is within easy reach of the Airport and the city centre, and the Grand Hotel is within walking distance of several of the very best pubs, restaurants, golf courses and tourist attractions in County Dublin.
The Grand Hotel in Malahide offers a range of bedroom types, all built and designed to a very high 4-Star standard of accommodation. Over its long history, the Grand has been recognised as a quality Dublin Hotel in a unique seaside location. Along with restaurant and bar facilities, enjoy the great leisure facilities in the Arena Health & Fitness Club and of course, the delights of Malahide.
All Guestrooms Feature:
The Coast Restaurant’s beautiful view over Malahide Estuary is complimented by contemporary food and professional service. The Coast offers high class dining is a relaxed and comfortable setting. The restaurant is popular with both our Hotel guests and in the local area.
Palm Court Carvery:
The Palm Court serves a bountiful Carvery Lunch. This is an ideal choice if you want to have anything from a light snack to a three course meal. It is very popular with people from Malahide and conference delegates who want to minimise service time.
This social centre is suitably located at the heart of the hotel. No stay at the Grand Hotel would be complete without enjoying a visit to the Matt Ryan Bar. There’s no better place to celebrate after your event or to start your evening’s Dublin entertainment. The bar offers an extensive all day Bar Menu along with a full drinks selection.
On The Map: Malahide is a coastal suburb of Dublin, located just north of the city and east of the M1 motorway linking Dublin and Belfast
Malahide can trace its origins to the coming of the Vikings, who landed in 795, and used the Malahide Estuary as a convenient base. The village is an affluent spot, and boasts many retail boutiques, nice pubs and restaurants. Traditional shopfronts and several cobble-lock side streets give the village an intimate and welcoming feel. As well as being quite picturesque, the village also boasts the 800 year old Malahide Castle (pictured). Set on a 250 acre estate, Malahide Castle has a rich and varied history, not to mention being reputedly haunted by no less than 5 ghosts! There is an ancient covered well – St. Sylvester’s – on the old main street. Malahide also has a substantial marina.