The Salthill Hotel is situated on the spectacular Salthill Galway promenade. With panoramic views of Galway Bay and the Clare hills, The Salthill Hotel is ideally positioned for guests to enjoy both the charms of Galway City, and the delights of Ireland’s western landscape, heritage and culture. Guests can step outside and take a leisurely stroll along Galway’s famous Promenade, or have a swim in beautiful Galway Bay. The fully modernised facilities and amenities of the Salthill Hotel make it an ideal choice in Galway, regardless of the purpose of your visit.
The Salthill Hotel offers 161 tastefully designed bedrooms. Comfort levels are high, with plush white bed linens, luxurious fixtures and fittings and all the modern conveniences you would expect to find.
All Guestrooms Feature:
- Multi Channel TV
- Direct Dial Telephone
- Tea & Coffee aking Facilities
- Individual Room Temperature Control
- Complimentary Wi-fi Broadband
The Executive Chef and his team at The Salthill Hotel are well aware that good food is an integral part of a quality hotel offering. With vast experience to call upon, professionalism in the kitchen and using the very best ingredients, the hotel aims to offer you an enjoyable and unique dining experience, with great service in a delightful setting.
Sunday Lunch is served from 12.00 noon to 4.00pm in the modern and spacious hotel restaurant, and is very popular with local trade and for special occasions.
A Table d’Hote menu is served each evening from 6.00pm to 9.00pm
The Bar Lunch menu is available every day from 12.00 noon to 9.00pm
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.