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Walking and hiking

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  1. Philip Walking

    Frenchpark, Roscommon

    Philip Walking hill walking guide service in Sligo, nth Roscommon and Leitrim. Available 7 days a week for individuals and groups. Enjoy the Irish hills, pick up some map reading skills, learn about flora, fauna, geology, local history and mythology. Read more

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  2. The Suck Valley Way

    Athleague, Roscommon

    The River Suck drains Lough O’Flynn, 7km west of the town of Castlerea, County Roscommon, and flows through sweeping meanders and past many little islands to reach the Shannon, a kilometre below Shannonbridge. Read more

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  3. Rinn Duin Castle Loop

    Lecarrow, Roscommon

    The name Rindoon (in Irish ‘rinn duin’) means a fortified headland. The Rindoon Peninsula in County Roscommon extends into Lough Ree approximately in the centre of Ireland. The strategic importance of the peninsula was recognised by the Anglo-Normans and a castle and garrison was established here in 1227. The castle was protected by a substantial town wall which defended the neck of the peninsula. Today, Rindoon is possibly the best preserved deserted Norman town in Ireland – with substantial remains of the castle and harbour, the town wall, a stone windmill, ecclesiastical sites, a church and graveyard. There is a Bee Bole (18th century beehive alcove) located behind St John’s House at the start of the walks. For those interested in habitat and birdlife the shoreline is home to many species of birds - including egrets, whimbrels, merlins, herons and ducks. Walkers should note that the overall site has returned to pasture is now a working livestock farm – cattle, sheep and a few inquisitive donkeys wander the peninsula with you! Read more

  4. Warren Point Loop

    Lecarrow, Roscommon

    The name Rindoon (in Irish ‘rinn duin’) means a fortified headland. The Rindoon Peninsula in County Roscommon extends into Lough Ree approximately in the centre of Ireland. The strategic importance of the peninsula was recognised by the Anglo-Normans and a castle and garrison was established here in 1227. The castle was protected by a substantial town wall which defended the neck of the peninsula. Today, Rindoon is possibly the best preserved deserted Norman town in Ireland – with substantial remains of the castle and harbour, the town wall, a stone windmill, ecclesiastical sites, a church and graveyard. There is a Bee Bole (18th century beehive alcove) located behind St John’s House at the start of the walks. For those interested in habitat and birdlife the shoreline is home to many species of birds - including egrets, whimbrels, merlins, herons and ducks. Walkers should note that the overall site has returned to pasture is now a working livestock farm – cattle, sheep and a few inquisitive donkeys wander the peninsula with you! Read more

  5. Wild Goose Bog Loop

    Ballinlough, Roscommon

    This easy 6.4km looped walk takes you on minor roads and bog roads. Read more

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  6. Cloonfad Scenic Walks

    Cloonfad, Roscommon

    There are seven walking routes within the Cloonfad Walking Routes, and two Slí na Sláinte routes. Read more

  7. Sli na Slainte Walking Routes - Roscommon

    Cloonfad, Roscommon

    County Roscommon has four Sli na Slainte walking routes - Cloonfad, Lough Key, Roscommon Town and Strokestown.

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  8. Arigna Miners' Way & Historical Trail

    Arigna, Roscommon

    Walks within the Arigna region include the Arigna Miners' Way & Historical Trail, Sliabh an Iarainn Way, The Leitrim Way, Glenfarne, and Lurganboy. Walks are also being developed at Cuilcagh Mountains, Kiltycashel, and Glencar.
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