Select an option below to see step-by-step directions and to compare ticket prices and travel times in Rome2rio's travel planner.
36€ - 48€
41€ - 51€
45€ - 57€
44€ - 65€
25€ - 40€
The cheapest way to get from Nenagh to Manorhamilton is to drive which costs 25€ - 40€ and takes 2h 50m.
The quickest way to get from Nenagh to Manorhamilton is to drive which costs 25€ - 40€ and takes 2h 50m.
No, there is no direct bus from Nenagh to Manorhamilton. However, there are services departing from Nenagh, Nenagh and arriving at Manorhamilton via Dublin Airport and Enniskillen, Ulsterbus Depot Enniskillen. The journey, including transfers, takes approximately 7h 43m.
The distance between Nenagh and Manorhamilton is 160 km. The road distance is 206 km.
The best way to get from Nenagh to Manorhamilton without a car is to bus and train which takes 7h 4m and costs 35€ - 50€.
It takes approximately 7h 4m to get from Nenagh to Manorhamilton, including transfers.
Nenagh to Manorhamilton bus services, operated by Bus Eireann, depart from Nenagh, Nenagh station.
The best way to get from Nenagh to Manorhamilton is to bus via Dublin Airport (DUB) which takes 7h 43m and costs 40€ - 55€. Alternatively, you can train, which costs 40€ - 65€ and takes 9h 16m.
Nenagh to Manorhamilton bus services, operated by Bus Eireann, arrive at Enniskillen, Ulsterbus Depot Enniskillen station.
Yes, the driving distance between Nenagh to Manorhamilton is 206 km. It takes approximately 2h 50m to drive from Nenagh to Manorhamilton.
You can take a bus from Nenagh to Manorhamilton via Dublin Airport and Enniskillen, Ulsterbus Depot Enniskillen in around 7h 43m. Alternatively, you can take a train from Nenagh to Manorhamilton via Ballybrophy, Heuston, Heuston, Busáras, Connolly, Sligo, and Sligo, Sligo Bus Station in around 9h 16m.
Bus and coach operator Bus Éireann operates local bus services throughout Ireland, including city bus services in Cork, Galway, Limerick, and Waterford, as well as commuter and intercity bus services throughout the country. Fares vary by region and distance; purchase tickets with cash on the bus or use a Leap Card.
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There are 219+ hotels available in Manorhamilton. Prices start at 87€ per night.
Discover how to get to attractions and hotels near Manorhamilton.
Carrowmore, County Sligo (Irish: An Cheathrú Mhór, meaning Great Quarter) is one of the four major passage tomb complexes in Ireland. It is located at the geographical centre of the Cúil Irra peninsula in County Sligo and 3 km west of Sligo town.
Sligo Abbey (Irish: Mainistir Shligigh), a ruined abbey in Sligo, Ireland, (officially called the Dominican Friary of Sligo) was originally built in 1253 by the order of Maurice Fitzgerald, Baron of Offaly. It was destroyed in 1414 by a fire, ravaged during the Nine Years' War in 1595 and once more in 1641 during the Ulster Uprising. The friars moved out in the 18th century, but Lord Palmerston restored the Abbey in the 1850s. Currently, it is open to the public.
Benbulbin, sometimes spelled Ben Bulben or Benbulben (from the Irish: Binn Ghulbain), is a large rock formation in County Sligo, Ireland. It is part of the Dartry Mountains, in an area sometimes called "Yeats Country".
Rising three storeys tall, in an idyllic setting on the banks of Lough Gill, in County Leitrim, Ireland, Parke’s Castle (also known as Newtown Castle) is a plantation era castle. In 1610 Robert Parke completed his fortified manor house on the site of an earlier fifteenth-century O'Rourke (Uí Ruairc) castle. He kept the walls of the original bawn - a spacious pentagonal defensive area - and demolished the O'Rourke tower house in the centre. The stones of O’Rourke’s tower were used to build the three-storey manor on the eastern side, eventually adorned with mullioned windows and diamond-shaped chimneys. One of two round flankers guarding the north side of the bawn forms one end of the manor. The other end has the gate building with an arched entrance leading into the enclosure. Inside the courtyard are many stone work buildings and a covered well. There is also a postern gate and a sally port; through there are no flankers on the lakeshore. This may be explained by the likelihood that the water level was 3 meters higher in the seventeenth century and would have lapped up against the bawn walls. These waters may have fed the moat that formerly surrounded the bawn.
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