Ballyseede Castle is an impressive building and has a history dating back to the 1590’s. Wonderfully transformed into a hotel in 1965, Ballyseede Castle offers 23 ensuite bedrooms, three function rooms, beautiful reception rooms and an enchanting formal garden. The thirty acre estate is a perfect base to unwind and discover the South-West of Ireland. Only minutes from Kerry Airport, the national train station and the major arterial road network, Ballyseede Castle is an ideal location to relax and unwind in historic surroundings.
Ballyseede Castle offers 23 unique guestrooms. All rooms are elegant, spacious and come in a large variety of sizes – from single rooms to mini-suites and deluxe four posters.
All Guestrooms Feature:
The Library Bar:
The Library Bar is an all-day dining option serving soups, salads, snacks and an extensive charcoal grill menu throughout the day. Spend the evening in the relaxing company of others gathered around the fire listening to the Tall Tales of Tim our Barman. He has been known to regale guests with stories of ghosts, men of old and charming stories that are part of the lore and legend of Ballyseede Castle.
The O’Connell Restaurant:
The AA Rosette Awarded O’Connell Restaurant at Ballyseede Castle is unique for serving beautiful food in magnificent surroundings. Refined Irish cuisine using locally sourced seasonal ingredients is complemented by an extensive list of fine wines and spirits.
The Stone Room Restaurant:
The Stone Room Restaurant is where breakfast is served in the Castle each morning, and is regularly used for small private functions. Choose from locally sourced produce of eggs and bacon. Irish cheeses, pastries and meats and select from a wide variety of fruits and juices from our buffet table.
On the Map: Tralee lies on the scenic southwest coast of Ireland in County Kerry. The town is accessed via the N21 from Limerick (to the northeast) and N22/N21 from Cork City (to the southeast).
Tralee is the capital town of County Kerry, and is almost 800 years old. Its setting is lovely, surrounded by mountains, and looking out over a sheltered bay. Today Tralee has all the facilities of a county capital: historic buildings, spacious parks, superb golf courses, horse and greyhound racing stadium, vibrant night-life and a range of all-weather visitor attractions unmatched anywhere in Ireland. If you want to see a show that truly reflects the wealth of Irish culture, then go to one at Siamsa Tíre Theatre. You don’t have to speak or understand Irish to appreciate the magic they create on stage. The end of August sees the hosting of the International Rose of Tralee Festival – Ireland’s largest festival.