Ballybofey 6.5 miles.
Situated on the northern shore of the Bluestack Mountain countryside in the scattered hamlet of Commeen, Cloghan near Ballybofey in County Donegal, this detached cottage offers modern and contemporary accommodation for families or friends.
The open plan living area is bright and airy, with double doors showcasing views of the Reelin River and across the valley to the majestic Bluestack Mountains and beyond.
The Ballybofey cottage accommodation is good quality throughout, including spacious bedrooms, two of which are on the ground floor and one which has an en-suite.
The well-equipped kitchen of this Ballybofey cottage is perfect for whipping up tasty home-cooked meals, while the sitting room with crackling multi-fuel stove invites you to sink into the sofas and simply relax.
This peaceful Gaeltacht location offers fantastic walks from the doorstep through the Bluestack Mountain Range on Slí na Finne.
With the confluence of the Reelin River and the River Finn, fishing is a wonderful way to pass the time on your Ballybofey cottage holiday.
Visit Finn River Salmon Leap and view nature at its very best.
Take an unforgettable day trip to the beach at Nairín or Rossnowlagh and enjoy wild panoramic and rugged scenery on route.
Glenveagh National Park is nearby, offering further walking and spectacular scenery, while for a more bustling Ballybofey cottage break, Ballybofey is a lively town offering lots of amenities.
A cosy Ballybofey cottage for enjoying beautiful Donegal.
Four bedrooms: 2 x ground floor double (one with en-suite shower, basin and WC), 2 x twin. Ground floor bathroom with bath, hand-held shower, shower, basin and WC. Shower room with shower, basin and WC. Open plan living area with kitchen with breakfast bar, dining area (seats 6) and sitting area with multi-fuel stove. Utility.
About the location
BALLYBOFEY, COUNTY DONEGAL
Donegal Town 16 miles; Letterkenny 18 miles.
Located through Barnesmore Gap in the heart of County Donegal and resting on the banks of the River Finn, Ballybofey is often mentioned in the same breath as its ‘twin town,’ Stranorlar, with the two towns separated by a small bridge across the River Finn. The river is noted for its quality trout and salmon fishing with a number of other fisheries dotting the area. The town has much to offer with a good selection of shops, restaurants, cafés and pubs, a theatre, an 18-hole golf course and regular traditional music and other nightlife in the evenings. Walkers will enjoy exploring the local woodlands or the shore walk around Lough Trusk, while the 47km-long Bluestack Way, which meanders through the mountains of the same name, is also accessible.