In this our final post of the series, we suggest going foraging for seaweed; get the adrenaline going and go rock-climbing; brush up on your photography skills or discover the archaeological history of Dingle. Whatever you do have fun!

Remember, information is drawn from the provider’s web sites – please do visit the individual sites for more information and bookings where necessary.

There is always plenty to do in Dingle, so BOOK NOW and come visit in 2019.


, 30 things to do in Dingle – Part 6 of 6


A taste of Seaweedavailable Apr – Oct.
Take a three hour tailored foraged seashore walk to learn about all the varieties of seaweed on the shoreline which will open up a world of possibilities from what nature has provided and its cultural connection to Ireland.
Spend the first hour on the shoreline identifying and gathering the seaweed and then enjoy a cookery demonstration using the seaweed on site.
For further information please contact Darach Ó Murchú (




, 30 things to do in Dingle – Part 6 of 6



Go rock Climbing on the Sea-cliffs
This is real adrenaline junkie adventure at its best with Irish Adventures – we think the pictures speak for themselves
Further information is available here….




, 30 things to do in Dingle – Part 6 of 6Master the art of photography with Dingle Darkroom.
Sit back and relax as Dingle Darkroom photography tours carry you along the back roads an small lanes that meander along the hillsides and valleys, through the farmlands, past ancient churches, castles, standing stones and even farm tracks all along the beautiful Dingle Peninsula. These individual and small group adventure tours explore the rich and varied landscape of the Dingle peninsula.


Improve your photography with ongoing tuition and tips using any camera, device or phone, while visiting a variety of stunning and carefully chosen locations.
For more information please visit the Dingle Darkroom web site here….

, 30 things to do in Dingle – Part 6 of 6




Take an Archaeological Tour
There are over 2,500 archaeological sites on the Dingle Peninsula, spanning a period from 6,000BC through to 1700AD. The area is regarded as having one of the richest concentrations of ancient sites in Western Europe. Sciúird Archaoelogical tours provide the opportunity to visit some of the many sites on the peninsula in the company of an archaeologist. Get a unique insight into the monuments and the people who built them.
For more information please visit their web site here….