Select an option below to see step-by-step directions and to compare ticket prices and travel times in Rome2rio's travel planner.
7€ - 9€
7€ - 8€
8€ - 12€
55€ - 70€
4€ - 6€
60€ - 80€
The cheapest way to get from Sallins to Dublin is to drive which costs 4€ - 6€ and takes 29 min.
The quickest way to get from Sallins to Dublin is to taxi which costs 55€ - 70€ and takes 29 min.
Yes, there is a direct bus departing from Sallins and arriving at Busáras. Services depart five times a week, and operate Monday to Friday. The journey takes approximately 1h.
Yes, there is a direct train departing from Sallins And Naas and arriving at Heuston. Services depart hourly, and operate every day. The journey takes approximately 34 min.
The distance between Sallins and Dublin is 29 km. The road distance is 32.8 km.
The best way to get from Sallins to Dublin without a car is to train which takes 34 min and costs 7€ - 9€.
The train from Sallins And Naas to Heuston takes 34 min including transfers and departs hourly.
Sallins to Dublin bus services, operated by Bus Eireann, depart from Sallins station.
Sallins to Dublin train services, operated by Irish Rail, depart from Sallins And Naas station.
The best way to get from Sallins to Dublin is to train which takes 34 min and costs 7€ - 9€. Alternatively, you can bus, which costs 8€ - 12€ and takes 1h.
Irish Rail operates a train from Sallins to Dublin hourly. Tickets cost 7€ - 9€ and the journey takes 34 min. Alternatively, Bus Eireann operates a bus from Sallins to Dublin 5 times a week. Tickets cost 8€ - 12€ and the journey takes 1h.
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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Sallins to Dublin bus services, operated by Bus Eireann, arrive at Busáras station.
Sallins to Dublin train services, operated by Irish Rail, arrive at Heuston station.
Yes, the driving distance between Sallins to Dublin is 33 km. It takes approximately 29 min to drive from Sallins to Dublin.
There are 1063+ hotels available in Dublin. Prices start at 87€ per night.
The Irish capital is synonymous with all things fun. Take a walk through history on the cobblestoned streets, check out the many cool bars and cafés, visit cultural highlights like the Project Arts Centre and Gallery of Photography or soak up the beauty of nature at St Stephen’s Green. Check out the country’s most iconic castle, Dublin Castle, learn about 20th-century Dublin at the Little Museum of Dublin and take in the breathtaking views of Dublin Bay. As the sun sets, sample some Irish whisky and sip on the perfect pint at The Guinness Storehouse, before partying the night away at Temple Bar.
Trinity College (Irish: Coláiste na Tríonóide), officially the College of the Holy and Undivided Trinity of Queen Elizabeth near Dublin, is the sole constituent college of the University of Dublin, a research university in Ireland. The college was founded in 1592 as the "mother" of a new university, modelled after the collegiate universities of Oxford and Cambridge, but, unlike these other ancient universities, only one college was ever established; as such, the designations "Trinity College" and "University of Dublin" are usually synonymous for practical purposes. It is one of the seven ancient universities of Britain and Ireland, as well as Ireland's oldest university.
The Aviva Stadium is a sports stadium located in Dublin, Ireland, with a capacity for 51,700 spectators (all seated). It is built on the site of the former Lansdowne Road stadium, which was demolished in 2007, and replacing it as home to its chief tenants: the Irish rugby union team and the Republic of Ireland football team. The decision to redevelop the stadium came after plans for both Stadium Ireland and Eircom Park fell through. Aviva Group Ireland signed a 10-year deal for the naming rights in 2009.
Dublin Zoo (Irish: Zú Bhaile Átha Cliath), in Phoenix Park, Dublin, is the largest zoo in Ireland, and one of Dublin's most popular attractions. Opened in 1831, the zoo describes its role as conservation, study, and education. Its stated mission is to "work in partnership with zoos worldwide to make a significant contribution to the conservation of the endangered species on Earth".
Phoenix Park (Irish: Páirc an Fhionnuisce) is an urban park in Dublin, Ireland, lying 2–4 km west of the city centre, north of the River Liffey. Its 11 km perimeter wall encloses 707 ha; it is one of the largest enclosed recreational spaces within any European capital city. It includes large areas of grassland and tree-lined avenues, and since the 17th century has been home to a herd of wild fallow deer. The English name comes from the Irish fionn uisce meaning "clear water". The Irish Government is lobbying UNESCO to have the park designated as a world heritage site.
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