Susan Bailey-Daun

Samuels Heritage B&B,

Ballymaclode, Halfway House,
Dunmore Road, Waterford, Ireland.
Phone : +353 (0)51 875094

Family Run Bed & Breakfast in Waterford at Samuel's Heritage

Samuel's Heritage Bed & Breakfast Accommodation on the outskirts of Waterford City in the South East of Ireland delights with panoramic views of the River Suir, Comeragh Mountains & City.Samuel's Heritage is located near Waterford Regional Hospital, Waterford Castle and Faithlegge House Hotel. Set in 30 acres of farmland on an acre site in quiet & peaceful countryside with mature gardens, yet only 300 metres from the Dunmore Road (R684).

Samuel's Heritage is a family run B & B guest accommodation has 6 ensuite Rooms and a relaxing breakfast Room & separate TV lounge for your use. Our Breakfast Menu is famous for its scrumptious & wholesome variety & whenever possible homemade & organic.
All rooms are located for easy access on the ground floor.

Front of House Samuels Heritage B&B Waterford Ireland

Samuels Heritage bed & breakfast is ideally located for Waterford City & the surrounding area

  • Waterford City centre is just 5.5km away and our bed & breakfast accommodation is the closest to Waterford Regional Hospital
  • There are excellent choices of restaurants & bars from local fish restaurants at the nearby coast to a wide range of traditional & ethnic restaurants along the road to the City Centre
  • Waterford Museum of Treasures and the Viking Triangle are 10 minutes away
  • Free WIFI is available throughout the bed & breakfast
  • Laundry facilities are available at an extra cost for our guests
  • Local Beaches & Coast line are only 10 minutes drive away
  • Waterford Castle, Faithlegg House & Waterford Municipal Golf Courses are all within 4km
  • Complementary offroad secure parking
  • Susan speaks fluent German
  • Samuels Heritage B&B is open all year around
Samuel's Heritage bed & breakfast accommodation is 4*Failte Ireland approved & is a member of B&B Ireland.

For bookings or more information please contact Samuel's Heritage Bed and Breakfast Waterford.
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Separating blarney from bunkum
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You know the songs – hell, you probably sang some of them after drinking a few beers and declaring yourself part-Irish on 17 March. Ireland is small, but it packs a big punch, thanks to those millions of emigrants who left to earn a crust so they wouldn’t have to subsist on one.

Absence makes the heart grow fonder, and when that absence stretches across the generations, well… there’s a whole lot of love for the old country. Which carries with it a burden of expectation, invariably skewed towards the sheep-on-the-road, thatched-roof-on-the-cottage variety. An image that is slightly at odds with the modern Ireland of motorways and macchiatos that the Irish themselves have worked hard to develop. There aren’t that many folk songs about broadband speed on the Aran Islands, but there’s plenty of debate about it.

But the Irish know which side their tourist bread is buttered and it’s all about scenery, tradition and the warm welcome – 100,000 of them, if you believe the spiel. Beneath the touristic tomfoolery, though, is the real deal: Ireland is stunningly scenic, its traditions – music, dance, whiskey and beer – firmly intact and the cosmopolitan, contemporary Irish are just as friendly and welcoming as their forebears were known to be.

This year is the year of the Wild Atlantic Way, a 2500km scenic drive that is being sold as a rival to California’s Pacific Coast Highway and Australia’s Great Ocean Road. It snakes its way round every nook and crook of the western seaboard from Donegal to Cork – start your journey with a feast of crab claws in Inishowen and reward your endeavours with some smoked salmon in Kinsale. Along the way, explore Connemara, the Aran Islands, the music bars of County Clare and the scenic splendours of County Kerry. Go west.

Life-changing experiences

The Irish themselves are inevitably at the heart of the best the country has to offer. Attend a traditional music session in a small pub in County Clare. Hook up with a walking club and do a little cross-country ambling on a soft Sunday afternoon. Go surfing at Rossnowlagh Beach in County Donegal. Or just strike up a conversation over a pint with the gang sitting next to you in the pub. It’s these connections that will make you want to come back.

Trending topic

The economy, stupid. And holding those who ruined it to account. The global financial crisis decimated the Irish economy, forcing it into an onerous bailout program it only exited last year. As the country reels from five years of body blows, it’s trying to figure out why, how and, especially, who.

Random facts

Halloween comes from the Irish harvest festival called Samhain.

America’s White House was designed by Irish architect James Hoban, who drew inspiration from Leinster House in Dublin, now the Irish Parliament.

The expression ‘by hook or by crook’, as in ‘by any means necessary’, refers to Oliver Cromwell’s attempts to capture Waterford in the 17th century, by Hook Head or the village of Crook.

Most bizarre sight

A goat is crowned king and everybody drinks for three days – it’s just another edition of August’s Puck Fair in Killorglin, County Kerry – Ireland’s quirkiest festival.

By Fionn Davenport

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