Moy House was originally built in the mid 18th Century as home to Sir Augustine Fitzgerald. In its majestic splendour, the house prevails over the breathtaking Lahinch Bay, set on 15 acres of grounds adorned by mature woodland and a picturesque river. Major restoration has transformed this Country House in keeping with present day expectations of superior standards, yet preserving its unique character, style and ambience.
With its mix of contemporary and classical elegance, today’s discerning traveler can enjoy luxurious surroundings, with natural and warm hospitality.
Moy House offers a number of different room types:
Elegant Double Rooms
Tastefully designed and decorated rooms with garden or courtyard views. Five foot queen size bed
Large Deluxe Seaview Double Rooms
Generous in space enjoying the same comforts of the Elegant double room but with spacious en-suite bathrooms and stunning views of the wild Atlantic ocean
Our “Romance Junior Suite” named “Moymore” is the master bedroom of the original house, a luxurious spacious bedroom with an intimate seating area within the room, overlooking commanding views of the Atlantic Ocean and a turf burning fireplace. Certainly our most romantic room.
The Well room
Our “Signature Suite”, The Well room brings the arrival of a new level of luxury at Moy House. The Well room is truly exceptional with carefully designed space. A classic contemporary suite with soft light and an abundance of space. A lavish bedroom and separate spacious private conservatory lounge enjoying the natural magnificence of the ever-changing Ocean. The large bathroom features an original well along with a free standing bathtub.
Dining at Moy House is a truly memorable experience, which explains why Moy House has been Highly Commended by the Restaurant Food and Wine awards on numerous occasions.
Head Chef Daniel O’Brien enjoys cooking in a style of “Modern Irish with French and World Influences”. Cooking is brought to a new Country House level at Moy House!
On the Map: Lahinch is a seaside town in County Clare, on Ireland’s rugged western coast. The town is accessed via the N85 road from Ennis (to the southeast), or the more coastal N67 road from Lisdoonvarna (to the north) and Miltown Malbay (to the south).
The village of Lahinch is world renowned for two things: golf and surf. Lahinch Golf Club was founded in 1893 and has been confounding golfers from all over the world ever since. Matched only by Ballybunion in the famous links stakes, Lahinch is a must for anyone who loves the game of golf. The long sandy beach at Lahinch has long been a centre for surfing in the west of Ireland, but the recent discovery of a giant wave in the shadow of the Cliffs of Moher a few miles up the coast has brought dare-devil surfers flocking to Lahinch from as far away as South Africa and Hawaii. The result is that the village’s population of 800 swells to ten times that number each summer. The mix of golfers, surfers and bemused locals makes Lahinch a very unique place indeed.