Kilbrack House B&B is a purpose-built, family-run modern bed and breakfast overlooking Galway Bay. Located on the main Barna Road in wonderful Salthill, Kilbrack offers secure, private parking. All rooms at Kilbrack are en-suite with private bathroom, comfortably furnished with all facilities, including complimentary wifi. Guestrooms have orthopaedic mattresses for extra comfort. Kilbrack House bed & breakfast in Galway has an extensive and varied breakfast menu to choose from to suit all tastes including coeliacs on a gluten free diet. This Salthill B&B is very conveniently located for touring the Aran Islands, Connemara and Kylemore Abbey, the Cliffs of Moher and the Burren in County Clare and Galway City. Kilbrack is located on the coast road to Connemara and adjacent to beaches, horse riding, wind surfing, kayaking, fishing, angling, tennis, badminton and golfing.
Rooms at Kilbrack House B&B are en-suite with private bathroom & comfortably furnished with all facilities. All beds at the B&B have orthopaedic mattresses for extra comfort.
All Guestrooms Feature:
- Complimentary Wifi Internet
- Multi-Channel TV
- Tea & Coffee Hospitality Tray
- Iron and Iron Board
Kilbrack House offers an extensive and varied breakfast menu to choose from. Definitely something to suit all tastes including coeliacs on a gluten-free diet.
- Large selection of Cereals and Muesli
- Porridge available on request with a choice of toppings
- Selection of Cheeses
- Fresh Fruit Salad
- Selection of natural and fruit yogurt
- Orange, cranberry and apple juice
- Grapefruit segments
- Homemade brown bread, Toast
- Marmalade and jams
- Irish Tea or freshly brewed Coffee
- Selection of Herbal Teas
Full Irish Breakfast:
- Traditional Irish breakfast to include Bacon, Fried Egg, Sausage, Tomato, Beans, Black and White Pudding
- Eggs can be poached, scrambled, boiled or fried
- Scrambled eggs with bacon/sausages
- Scrambled eggs with ham or smoked salmon
- Boiled or poached eggs with bacon/sausages
- Beans served with toast
On the Map: Galway is a coastal city, located in County Galway in the west of Ireland. Galway is well-served by a good network of roads – the M6/N6 from Dublin (to the east) and M18/N18 from Limerick & Cork (to the south).
In a recent nationwide survey the people of Galway were found to be Ireland’s happiest! And visiting Galway City, the capital of their county it is not hard to see why. It is a lively university city of narrow streets, quaint shopfronts, bustling pubs and stunning surrounding scenery. It has always attracted a bohemian mix of musicians, artists and intellectuals and that attitude is palpable as you walk the streets. Galway has been commercially important since the 11th century when it was a centre for trade with Spain and Portugal. In 1477 Christopher Columbus paid a visit. Galway earned the title “City of the Tribes” around that time, when it was ruled by 14 wealthy merchant families. Today it is lively, with loads of things to do, and is so popular that it can get very crowded in summer, especially during the annual Galway Races. The annual Arts Festival also attracts thousands, especially for its street parade, organized by the multi-award winning production company, Macnas. Its famous Druid Theatre produces and stages plays and has toured internationally, winning awards, including Tonys on Broadway.
On The Map: Salthill is a coastal suburb of Galway City in the west of Ireland. The seaside resort is located just 3.5 kilometres west of town.
Salthill, once a small seaside resort west of Galway City, is now an important suburb of this ever-expanding town. The Promenade at Salthill is approx. 2 miles long, and offers wonderful views over Galway Bay. On clear days, the hills of County Clare are visible across the bay, and benches are provided along the seafront. Aside from its great location, Salthill offers much to the visitor. The Leisureland complex, with its host of children’s entertainments, including an indoor heated swimming pool, is always popular with the young, while the ‘golden half-mile’ of casinos, pubs and gourmet restaurants cater to older clientelle. Galway Bay and its lapping waters will always be the main attraction, however, and the visitor has a host of safe, sandy beaches from which to choose. Swimming, sunbathing, sail-boarding, snorkelling, sea angling and high board diving, can be enjoyed here. For the less energetic, a stroll along Ireland’s longest promenade, is strongly recommended, for the fresh Galway Bay sea air is a tonic in itself!