Tir-na-nog is an elegant style home, set on two acres of peaceful gardens and surrounded by panoramic views in Tipperary, Ireland. “Tír na nOg” is a Gaelic expression and means “The Land of Youth” or “The land where you never grow old”, and that’s just the character that hosts Joan and Tommy express with their friendly, upbeat personalities. Tir Na Nog B&B is perfectly located for touring the countryside and nearby Cahir Castle, Mitchelstown Cave, Holy Cross Abbey, and Rock of Cashel.
All five rooms are ensuite and enjoy peaceful rural views for a relaxing stay.
All Guestrooms Feature:
- Baby Sitting
- Cot Available
- Hair Dryer
- Internet Access
- No Smoking House
- Private Car Park
- Tea In Bedrooms
- TV in Bedroom
A hearty breakfast is served each morning to ensure all guests have the best start to the day.Served from 7.30am to 9.00am
On the Buffet
- Chilled Fruit Juice
- Selection of cereals to choose from, including hot creamy porridge
- Fruit and yogurt
- Full Irish Breakfast: Bacon, Egg, Sausage & Tomato
- Scrambled Egg Served with Bacon, Tomato & Mushrooms
- Homemade Crepe Pancakes Served with Honey/Maple Syrup
- Baked Beans on Toast with Tomato
- Boiled Egg
All the above serviced with homemade brown bread, baked scones, and hot toast
On The Map: Tipperary Town is located in County Tipperary in the southern midlands of Ireland. The town is reached via the N24 road that connects Limerick City to the northwest, and Waterford City to the southeast. The town is also accessible via the N74 which connects with the main M8 motorway at Cashel.
Tipperary town lies in the superb scenic surroundings of the ‘Golden Vale’. The town is just 4 miles from the beautifully secluded Glen of Aherlow, which lies between the Galtee Mountains and the Slievenamuck Hills, and offers magnificent panoramic views. The town itself is a 19th century market town that begun as an Anglo-Norman settlement – the motte and bailey built by the Normans can still be seen today. The town grew around a castle built by King John near the end of the 12th Century and is still a rich, lush agricultural area, that is perfect for farming. Architecturally, the town boasts some magnificent 19th Century buildings and more decorative work than anywhere else in the country, with a fine collection of well kept shop fronts, historic buildings and streetscapes.