Hotels near Dublin Connolly Train Station - B&B

Budget friendly Hotel, Bed and Breakfast or Hostel near central railway station

Dublin Connolly

Dublin Hotels near Connolly train station, it's easy to find the best deal.

Dublin Connolly train station is located to the north of the city centre only a kilometre away from the O’Connell Bridge. It is one of the major s serving the South East, North East and North city regions.

It is in close proximity with the Bus Aras bus terminus, a major hub for long distance and regional buses. A tram system joins the terminus to another major one, Heuston railway station.

When it comes to accommodation, there's everything from low budget hostels, charming bed and breakfast, mid range hotels to state-of-the-art design establishments, ideal for a one night stay, mid week break or longer. You pay no booking fees when making a reservation and save money for your rail holiday.

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Given that Dublin in Ireland is a lively and vibrant city, it serves as a key attraction hub for many tourists visiting Ireland as well as many of its friendly residents.

The city is also the proud cultural centre of the Irish people as is evident with the celebrated colleges and mediaeval churches. It is also the centre of the Irish people’s innovative arts movement such that it is awash with music, free spirit and creativity.

It is therefore not a doubt that there are numerous hotels, b&b's and hostels close to the rail terminus. If you are looking to travel around this historic area whether on business or simply for leisure, it is important to have the right information on which hotels are available and the rates charged around the major transport hub.

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Accommodation near the terminus

There are both high end and inexpensive places to stay in the city. As such, you do not need to be some wealthy individual to savour what this historical city has to offer.

As is with any major international travel destination, there are different types of places you can stay. There are those located in serene and upstate neighbourhoods such as the Kilmainham and Croke Park regions.

Such high end establishments offer some free amenities like parking, WIFi, and breakfast. If you are travelling on a tight travel budget, there are cheap and sufficient b&b's which will make your nights stay enjoyable. It is however important to note that some of the establishments tend to increase charges on weekends when demand supersedes supply.

Booking business class hotels is more pocket friendly since there are few business travellers on weekends.

Short History of the railway station

The magnificent rail transport hub located on the Amiens Street and was officially opened up to the public in 1849 and it is still a wonder to behold today.

Its construction was funded by the D & D Railway Company who commissioned two 19th Century architects namely Larnrod Eireann and William Deane Butler to oversee its construction. It was originally referred to as the Amiens Terminus and was renamed after a man who was a chief participant in the infamous 1916 rising.

It initially had its alignment facing Talbot Street and its central tower served as a signpost. Larnrod Eierann architects were again commissioned to renovate the terminus as the 20th Century came to a close incorporating a new foyer to serve the south side of the city.

Dublin Connolly Railway Station in Ireland

Dublin Connolly Railway Station provides intercity and commuter services to the north, northwest and south of the country. The north-south Dublin Area Rapid Transit (DART) service also passes through the station.

There are two intercity train hubs in Dublin, Connolly Station in the city centre and Heuston Station in Dublin 8. Connolly Station (which is on the DART and suburban lines) seves the north (Belfast) and northwest (Sligo) routes, while you'll depart from Heuston to go west to Mayo or central Galway, or south to Limerick, Cork city centre, or Waterford.

Connolly and Heuston aren't connected to each other by rail. That problem is being dealt with by the new Luas system, but in the mean time the Railink bus joins the two stations via Bus Áras, the regional bus hub.

Routes serviced: Dublin - Sligo; Dublin - Belfast; Dublin - Rosslare Europort; Dundalk - Dublin - Arklow; Dublin - Maynooth - Longford; D.A.R.T. Malahide/Howth - Greystones.

The rail station is also connected by bus to the Port of Dublin, where Stena Line ferries leave from the Ferry Terminal to Holyhead in Wales.

Air Connections -- The airport is conveniently located approximately 10 km north of Dublin city centre. Not only is Dublin Airport Ireland's busiest airport it is also amongst the ten busiest airports in Europe.

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