Hotels & Accommodation in Tramore

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Best Tramore Hotels

Tramore Introduction

There aren't many proper old-school seaside resorts around these days, the ones that feature a combination of sand, fairground and ice cream that reminds you of the good old days. The Irish are lucky to have one of the few left – Tramore. Located in County Waterford, it retains some elements of the original tourist boom of the early 19th century. There's plenty here for visitors to see and do; aside from water sports like surfing, there's golfing, cycling and horse racing. And as part of Ireland's Ancient East, fascinating reminders of the country's rich past are never far away.

Hotels in Tramore

Accommodations in Tramore are a medley of old Victorian buildings and contemporary hotels. If splurging on a place to stay isn't an issue, you can choose from luxury hotels in Tramore where the facilities and service are top-notch. Sleep in spacious guestrooms with breathtaking views of the sea, savour delectable meals in on-site restaurants and enjoy a nightcap by the lobby fireplace or on the rooftop terrace. There are also some upscale B&Bs here where you'll find snug but well-equipped guestrooms, flower gardens, and terraces or patios that are perfect for al fresco meals. They also offer cooked-to-order breakfast and Wi-Fi for free.

Where to stay in Tramore

Strand Road is a good place to stay in Tramore, where the hotels are just steps away from the beach and the promenade. Close by are family-friendly places like playgrounds and amusement parks that are guaranteed to keep the kids entertained for hours. Dining options like bistros, pizzerias and fish-and-chip shops as well as traditional Irish pubs are within walking distance too. Some hotels are situated on Waterford Road and are popular for their proximity to both the town centre and the City of Waterford. You'll also find a few spots in the Newton Hill area south of the town centre, close to the golf course, cafes and bars.

Things to see in Tramore

One of the town's top tourist draws is undoubtedly Tramore Beach. A 5-kilometre stretch of golden sand, it's perfect for beachcombing and sunbathing. Surf schools and clubs have a presence on the beach, which also rent out equipment. And on a windy day, expect to see windsurfers and kitesurfers speeding across the waters of Tramore Bay. Rock and reef fishing are also popular pastimes here. Horse races were originally held on the beach in the 18th century, but today they take place at the 80-acre Waterford and Tramore Racecourse. The major race festival occurs every August, with national hunt and flat races happening over a course of 4 days. The Tramore Golf Club, one of the oldest in Ireland, is another thing the town is famous for. Established in 1894, the club features 2 golf courses designed by Jeff Howes and has hosted a variety of professional tournaments and club competitions.

How to get to Tramore

Tramore enjoys a strong rail, road, coach and even ferry connectivity. If you're coming in by air, the closest airport is Waterford Regional Airport, about a 10-minute drive away. The airport facilitates daily flights to London and a twice-weekly service to Manchester. The airports of Larne and Rosslare are just an hour away from Tramore. The nearest railway station is in Waterford, which connects to the Tramore bus station by coach. A good road network connects Tramore to destinations that include Waterford, Dublin, Rosslare, Cork and Limerick. If you prefer to travel by water, you can catch a ferry to Tramore from Dublin Port, Larne, Rosslare, Cork and Dun Laoghaire.