A Grá Mo Croí (My Hearts Desire) – is a traditional Irish cottage in Roads/Kells. At the end of a small drive it is set against the backdrop of the mountains offering panoramic views of Dingle Bay, the Dingle peninsula, the Blasket Islands and the Atlantic Ocean. There are three bedrooms. One with a double bed and an en suite bathroom on the ground floor. From the two bedrooms on the first floor - one has a large single bed and one has two single beds. There is a bathroom on the upper floor as well.
Enjoy the beautiful garden and the privacy of two acres of private land.
General Information on Kerry: The Iveragh Peninsula (Irish: Uíbh Ráthach) is located in County Kerry in Ireland. It is the largest peninsula in southwestern Ireland. A mountain range, the Macgillycuddy's Reeks, lies in the centre of the peninsula. Carrauntoohil, its highest mountain, is also the highest peak in Ireland. Towns on the peninsula include Killorglin, Cahersiveen, Portmagee, Waterville, Caherdaniel, Sneem and Kenmare. The Ring of Kerry, a popular tourist trail, circles the coastline, beginning and ending at Killarney, just east of the peninsula. Valentia Island lies off the northwestern tip of the peninsula. It is connected with the peninsula by a bridge at Portmagee village, but it can also be reached by ferry crossing between Renard Point on the mainland and Knightstown on the island. The Skellig Islands lie about 12 kilometres off the west coast and are known for their monastic buildings and bird life.
The Dingle Peninsula stretches Westward for 50 km (30 miles) from Tralee to Dunquin. the western end of the Peninsula has magnificent coastal scenery and is an Irish speaking district. Many famous festival are held in Kerry each year. Listowel has its Writers Week, Tralee offers the famous Rose Festival, Killorglin the Puck Fair.
Kerry Geopark is a community initiative on the Iveragh Peninsula which aims to promote geotourism in this area of high geological importance. Some of the interest features are Kenmare Bay (a drowned river valley or ria), signs of past glaciation and volcanic activity and 400-million year old fossilised tetrapod tracks.