The county of Wicklow is one of the places in the Federal Republic of Ireland that cannot but be scintillating to a visitor. This is even obvious in the nomenclature that trails the county. It is called the “garden of Island”.
This long coastal county extends serving as a border to the Dublin County and goes on south for 40 miles to reach the Wexford County. As a matter of fact, the old fashioned County almost doubles its width in length. Its borderline marks out the northern and the southern course of the mountains of Wicklow and Dublin.
To be candid, Wicklow is favored with these mountains. They are an embodiment of vast natural beauty. They are absolutely enthralling, especially when viewed from the Irish Sea. This place in addition to the attractive long-time monastic settlements in Glendalough which is at the centre of Wicklow, offers very interesting spectacles that is bound to engage every caller.
There are little old villages that dot the landscape lodging in the valleys and hills. Also, the streams which contains fishes and then the ebony lakes and the early Christian remains. It almost appears that the beauty of Wicklow cannot be exhausted in description. The outstanding cliff with the mountainous background coupled with the stretching coast all combine efforts to ensure the emergence of one of the most remarkable tourist sites in Ireland. Worthy of mentioning is the hospitality of the residents of Wicklow. Here, the people are serene, going about their daily duties and all the time ready to bid every visitor welcome.
There are a number of attractive places which callers must make effort to visit in Wicklow. As the journey proceeds from the northern part to the south, near the County of Dublin is the Bray lively seaside. This place is about some miles from the capital city of Ireland, Dublin. The Greystone Picturesque will also magnetize any viewer. It is located about 5 miles to the south from the south of Bray Enniskery One. The allure of the waterfall and the green turf in the Power court estate is really breathtaking. This is the site of the majestic Palladian mansion and the golf course rated as Ireland’s highest. Graciously, it is accessible to the general public. In Gelandough is a monastic community established by St. Kevin, a recluse monk, centuries ago. This settlement hosts several visitors yearly who come around for sight seeing. This is chiefly because of its attractiveness and the historical importance.
The confluence established by the Beg and Avonmore rivers is at Avoca, which is 10 miles south of Glendalough is a beautiful place too. It is renowned for the reverence the doyen of poetry and music, Thomas Moore accorded it in one of his songs titled the “The meeting of the waters”.