Situated on an idyllic 2 acres of County Sligo, Teach Eamainn B&B offers relaxing, comfortable accommodation and welcoming hospitality. With breathtaking views of Ben Bulben mountain and stunning Sligo Bay, guests will find solace in the peaceful surroundings. Nearby Sligo town offers golf, horse riding, cycling and an array of water sports for those interested, or enjoy a night out at the town’s many gourmet restaurants and vibrant local pubs. Hosts Evelyn & Declan McPartland offer a warm welcome and will be on-hand to make sure your stay is both relaxed and stress-free.
All Guestrooms Feature:
- Private bathroom
- Hair dryer (on request)
- Iron/ironing board (on request)
- Cribs/infant beds available
- Cable TV service
A complimentary breakfast is offered each morning to get your day started right.
On the Map: Sligo Town is located in County Sligo in the northwest of Ireland. Sligo is well-served by a good network of major roads – the M4/N4 from Dublin (to the southeast), the N17/N4 from Galway (to the south) & the N15 from Donegal town (to the north).
The mediaeval town of Sligo was initially established in 1245, when the Castle of Sligo was built. The town was attacked and burned many times in subsequent centuries, and the only mediaeval building currently standing in the town is Sligo Abbey. The current Abbey dates from 1414, and Bram Stoker (whose mother was from Sligo), claims that ghost stories about the eerie structure in large part inspired him to write his famous novel, ‘Dracula’. Sligo is probably most famous for its close association with the poet W.B. Yeats, and his artist brother, Jack. There’s a fine museum and gallery, much of which is devoted to the great man, and his grave at Drumcliff Cemetery is a well-visited attraction. At Carrowmore, in very close proximity to Sligo you will find the 5,000 year-old megalithic tombs of an ancient Celtic people. This is only one of many world-famous megalithic sites in Sligo. Ben Bulben, the distinctive flat-topped mountain (pictured) is right next to the city, and is steeped in Irish folklore, legend and mythology.