Visit Inis Oirr (Inisheer) and cruise under the Cliffs of Moher in the same day!
Explore Inis Oirr's many attractions: ancient castles, a shipwreck, a lighthouse, one of Ireland's most majestic beaches, as well as several pubs and cafes. The 3 pubs all serve good, local food and traditional Irish music can be heard on a daily basis. Take a pony and trap, hire a bicycle or walk the uncrowded tiny roads - there is something for everyone.
The return cruise via the Cliffs of Moher is an unforgettable journey below these world famous cliffs which tower over 700ft above the sea below.
Come explore the Wild Atlantic Way from the sea!
We sail daily to the Aran Islands from Doolin. Visit the spectacular Dún Aengus fort on Inis Mor, get away from it all on Inis Meain or take a quick trip to the smallest one – the beautiful island of Inis Oirr.
Or take a Cruise under the Cliffs of Moher. Admire the scale and majestic beauty of the Cliffs of Moher on our 1 hour voyage of discovery.
Professional and personal service every step of the way. No ask is too big, no query too small, we're here to take the stress out of booking your dream vacation. We're an Irish American company with the sort of insider knowledge not available anywhere else. Anything is possible when you book with Irish Studio Travel, because it’s your Ireland, your way.
Inis Oírr (Inisheer, translates as “Eastern Island”) – closest island to Doolin, only a 30 minute ferry journey away.
Size: 3km by 2km; Population: 250 approx.
There are a number of ways to see the island while you are there. You can walk along the many quiet roads, rent a bicycle on the island, or take a guided tour in one of the pony & traps or tour buses.
Cliffs of Moher
The Cliffs of Moher are the crowning glory of the Clare coastline. Like a viewing platform for prehistoric giants who wish to peer over the edge of Europe, the cliffs provide an unrivaled view across the vast boiling wildness of the Atlantic Ocean, a world unchanged since the pre-Celtic masters of magic, the Tuatha Dé Danann ruled Ireland.
The cliffs form a continuous rocky wall, perpendicular or overhanging, for 8km, varying in height from 407 to 700 feet/ 124m to 214m, broken into the most fantastic forms and tunneled into innumerable caves by the action of the waves.
The highest point is at Knockardin, near O’Brien’s Tower, which is 214m from sea level. The views from here are breath-taking:
Looking west, you can see the Aran Islands and Galway Bay;
Looking north, you see the Twelve Pins and the Maam Turk Mountains in Connemara;
Looking south you can see Loop Head and beyond to the Kerry mountains.