Killarney, Ireland


Come adventure and explore some of the most beautiful places in Ireland. Tour around Killarney National Park, Ross Castle, Torc waterfall, Muckross House and Muckross Abbey, Kenmare Stone Circle and Gleninchaquin waterfall, Ennistymon, Lahinch and Cliffs of Moher.

1st Excursion

Half day tour to…

Ross Castle

Ross Castle’s history and the legends surrounding it are indeed fascinating. This 15th-century castle, located on an inlet of Lough Leane, has a rich and storied past.

One of the most intriguing legends surrounding Ross Castle is the story of O’Donoghue, who, according to legend, sleeps under the waters of Lough Leane. It is said that every seven years, on the first morning of May, O’Donoghue rises from the lake on his magnificent white horse. Seeing him on this occasion is believed to bring good fortune for the rest of one’s life.

Ross Castle’s connection to legends and historical events adds to its allure and makes it a captivating destination for those interested in Irish history and folklore. Today it offers visitors a glimpse into the rich history and mystique of the region.

Torc Waterfall

Torc waterfall “cascade of the wild boar” is a 20 metres (66 ft) high, 110 metres (360 ft) long cascade waterfall formed by the Owengarriff River as it drains from the Devil’s Punchbowl corrie lake at Mangerton Mountain. The waterfall lies at the base of Torc Mountain and is a popular site.

Muckross House

Muckross House is a historic mansion built in the 19th century on the small Muckross Peninsula, situated between Muckross Lake and Lough Leane, two of the Lakes of Killarney in County Kerry, Ireland. Muckross House is approximately 6 kilometers (3.7 miles) from the town of Killarney. Its idyllic location on the Muckross Peninsula offers breathtaking views of the surrounding lakes and landscapes.

YOGA – We will have our daily practice in the park overlooking Muckross Lake.

Muckross Abbey

Muckross Abbey was founded in 1448 and is a significant ecclesiastical site and served as a place of worship, study, and residence for the friars.

Despite its turbulent history, Muckross Abbey remains a relatively well-preserved historical site. One of its most striking features is a central courtyard, which contains a large yew tree. The abbey is known for its vaulted cloister that surrounds this courtyard. The cloister is an architectural highlight and adds to the abbey’s historical and visual appeal. Visitors can wander through the cloister and appreciate its serene surroundings.

2nd Excursion

Half day tour to…

Kenmare Stone Circle

The Kenmare stone circle is one of the largest stone circles in southwest Ireland measuring 17.4 x 15.8m This egg-shaped stone circle is unlike any other ring in Muster and is one of the most iconic attractions in the area. Stone Circles were built during the bronze age believed to be for ritual and ceremonial purposes.

Gleninchaquin Park, Waterfall & Uragh Stone Circle

Gleninchaquin Park, Waterfall & Uragh Stone Circle

Gleninchaquin Park provides breath-taking scenery and landscapes. It is a sheer delight to wander over streams with log bridges, mountain paths with carved steps, through rock passages, along beautiful lakes, green meadows and a spectacular rock face waterfall (it’s force dependent on the previous days rain).

We will also visit the Uragh Stone Circle, a small Bronze Age axial stone circle. It is located on the Beara Peninsula, near Gleninchaquin Park

YOGA We will have our daily yoga class at Gleninchaquin Park.

3rd Excursion

Full day tour to…

Cliffs of Moher

The Cliffs of Moher were formed over 320 million years ago and tower over 700ft out of the Atlantic waters over the rugged West County Clare coast. They are one of Ireland’s favorite visitor experiences. Visually spectacular, the Cliffs of Moher sit astride the striking landscape of the Burren on one side and the Wild Atlantic Ocean on the other. The cliffs run along the coast of Clare for almost 14 kilometres, or 8 miles. The Cliffs of Moher is in a Special Protection Area for Birds and Wildlife.

Lahinch Beach

Lahinch Beach is a long crescent-shaped beach along the Wild Atlantic Way and Liscannor Bay in County Clare. It’s located just a short drive away from the Cliffs of Moher. The flooding tide with strong currents and waves makes the beach ideal for surfing, kayaking and kite surfing. It is one of the most popular surfing locations in Ireland. There are lifeguards on the beach during the summer season. The beach is right in front of the town of Lahinch which is a popular holiday destination.

YOGA – We will have our daily practice at Lahinch Beach followed by a sauna, steam and jacuzzi at Lahinch Leisure Centre.


“Beautiful and historic market town located on the banks of the River Cullenagh, in County Clare. Historic buildings line every street, while the cascading river flows under bridges and alongside the roads.”

LUNCH We will have lunch and afternoon tea in the beautiful town of Ennistymon followed by free time to walk and shop in the town center.