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The Clayton Hotel is conveniently situated at the Dublin Airport near Terminal 1 & 2 and is a perfect option for visitors flying into or out of Dublin. With newly refurbished guestrooms and a 24-hour shuttle available from both terminals, the Clayton Hotel will meet your expectations and more. The hotel has over 460 rooms available, with over 1500 parking spaces and underground parking, conference facilities and various meeting facilities throughout.

There are 469 spacious guestrooms & suites in the Clayton Hotel, with many being recently refurbished superior bedrooms.

All Guestrooms Feature:

  • Tea/Coffee making facilities
  • Complimentary WiFi
  • Hairdryer
  • Direct Dial Telephones
  • Toiletries
  • Multi-channel TV
  • Iron and Ironing Boards
  • Non Smoking Rooms

The Restaurant at Clayton Hotel Dublin Airport:

The Clayton Hotel’s Restaurant is a great option for any kind of traveler, and offers informal dining in our 300-person recently refurbished restaurant. The restaurant serves delicious seasonal menus for lunch and dinner, while still incorporating local Irish artisan produce. It is also a great choice for a hearty traditional Irish breakfast, or for their newest “Vitality Breakfast” of fruits, oats and yogurts.

The Playwright Bar: 

Enjoy a range of traditional and craft beers, selected wines and new cocktails from the delicious cocktail menu at the newly refurbished Playwright Bar.

The Coffee Dock:

If you’re on the go headed to the airport or to the city centre, the Coffee Dock is the quickest alternative that still includes fresh breakfast snacks and coffee made by the baristas.

Dublin Airport:

On The Map: The Dublin Airport complex is located directly north of the city. It is easily accessible from the M50 motorway that encircles Dublin. Arteries from all parts of the country intersect with the M50 (N7/M7 from the southwest, N4/M4 from the west), which makes navigating to the airport an easy task.

If on a self-drive tour, you will return your rental vehicle to Dublin Airport today. Take advantage of the courtesy shuttle from the airport back to your hotel, and relax after a wonderful time in Ireland. Tomorrow morning you can again use the courtesy shuttle to return to the airport for your flight home….without having to worry about the hassle of returning your rental car! Have a little time to spare today? Why not check out the affluent coastal suburbs of Howth & Malahide, which are only 15 minutes’ drive east of the airport.


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 A.D., 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. 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.


On The Map: Howth is a coastal suburb of Dublin, located just northeast of the city. Howth is most easily reached via the northeastern portion of the M50 motorway that encircles Dublin. When the M50 ends, continue straight ahead on the N32 road, following signs for Sutton & Howth.

Howth (rhymes with both!), is a fishing and yachting port, and popular suburban resort on the north side of Howth Head, Just 15 kilometres (9½ miles) northeast of Dublin City Centre, its attractions are easily appreciated, particularly at the coast. Howth Head offers fine views of Dublin Bay, the Wicklow Mountains, Boyne Valley & beyond. In the bay is the rocky bird sanctuary and monastic island of Ireland’s Eye, to which boat trips may be taken in summer. Cliff paths lead around the coastline, through Howth village and its ruined abbey, and past Baily Lighthouse. The 15th-century Howth Castle is inland, partly in ruins, but with fine rhododendron gardens. Howth’s pubs, hotels and fish restaurants, along with spectacular coastal scenery, make it a wonderful location to visit when in the area!

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