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Crannmor House is a Georgian property dating from 1825, situated on the outskirts of the heritage town of Trim in County Meath. The accommodation is tastefully decorated with each room unique in colour and layout. Crannmor B&B is just 1.5 km from Trim Town, 45 minutes from Dublin Airport & 40 minutes from Dublin City, with Blanchardstown Shopping Centre en-route. Crannmor is a family run property, and the setting is one of tranquility with surroundings typical of Irish countryside, peaceful and relaxing. There are many things to do at Crannmor including fishing for wild brown trout and Northern Pike, in addition there are 4 golf clubs and a horse riding school nearby. The Boyne River and many of its tributaries are close by.

The accommodation is tastefully decorated with each room unique in colour and layout.

All Guestrooms Feature:

  • TV
  • Hairdryer
  • Private Bathroom
  • Alarm Clock
  • Full Irish Breakfast Each Morning

Crannmor House provides a sumptuous Full Irish Breakfast each morning.

A ‘Full Irish Breakfast’ typically consists of bacon (rashers!), sausages, black & white pudding, eggs, toast, tea or coffee.
A selection of cereals, fruit & juices are also available to those who may not wish to start their day with too much salty meat!

Trim Town

Location: Trim is located in County Meath in the Boyne Valley region of eastern Ireland. The town is accessed via the N3 & R154 from Dublin City (to the southeast) or via the R162 from Navan town (to the north).

The name Trim comes from the Irish ‘Baile Atha Troim’, which translates as ‘the town of the ford of the alder trees’ and its origin dates back to the 5th century A.D. Among its more recent claims to fame, is the filming of a major part of ‘Braveheart’ at Trim Castle. Trim is part of the Boyne Valley, located on the east coast of Ireland in County Meath, whcih contains the largest and most decorated megalithic sites in all of Ireland. It has been described as “the largest and most important expression of prehistoric megalithic art in Europe”. The large Megalithic sites were built over 5000 years ago between 3800 and 3200 BC – built before both Stonehenge in England and the great pyramids in Egypt! Within a three square mile radius in the Boyne Valley are grouped more than 30 prehistoric monuments including the great passage tombs and their satellite structures, standing stones, barrows and other enclosures. The great sites of the Boyne Valley include Newgrange, Knowth, Dowth, Loughcrew, Fourknocks and the Hill of Tara. Neolithic communities built these sites over earlier sacred spots and it is suspected that they were used for a combination of different purposes, including burial tombs, sacred temples and astronomical observatories.

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