Ards Peninsula
Ballyhalbert
Ballywalter
Carrowdore
Cloughey
Greyabbey
Kircubbin
Millisle
Portaferry
Portavogie
APVP

 

Embraced by the pristine waters of Strangford Lough to the West, and a score of sandy seashores to the East, the Ards Peninsula is an area of outstanding natural beauty with an array of unique destinations waiting for you to visit and explore

Popular Visitor Attractions

 

Ardminin Golf Course - situated in a scenic spot overlooking the Irish Sea, just 5 minutes from Portaferry and Kircubbin. This nine hole treat is perfect for starting a day’s touring with a quick round featuring water hazards, challenging holes and other parkland pleasures. Enjoy lunch in the fully licensed bar and restaurant before exploring the Ards Peninsula.
15 Ardminnin Road, Portaferry BT22 1QJ - phone 02842 771 321

Art in the Loft - housed in Portaferry Visitor Information Centre, the Loft Gallery is home to the well-established "Art in the Loft" exhibition series which showcases the work of a wide range of artists, craftspeople and designer makers.  A range of workshops to accompany this programme take place throughout the season.  The centre is open from Easter to the end of August and admission is free.

Ballycopeland Windmill - a fascinating experience for all ages: explore a unique historical monument in full working condition. Ballycopeland Windmill is the only remaining working windmill in the world with a complete and fully-functioning Hopper Roller Reefer sail system. It was built in the late 18th or early 19th century and was operational until the First World War.
Please check the What's On calendar for special events at the windmill.
Windmill Road, Millisle, County Down BT22 2DS

Ballygrangee Trout Fishery - a Fly fishing on 2 ½ acres lake including extension which is newly built. Open: 1st April – 1st October, seven days a week (closed winter months) Prices: 3 fish sport catch and release £16.  Brown trout £3.50 per lb. Catch and release up to 4 hours £8 - 1 Fish ticket £10. Catch and release all day £10 - 2 Fish ticket £13, 3 Fish ticket £16, 4 Fish ticket £19
Moutstewart Road, Carrowdore BT22 2ES - phone 02842 788 883

Ballyrolly Farm - Ballyrolly Farm outside Millisle was used to house over 300 Jewish refugee adults and children from 1938 to 1948 - limited access. In May 1939, Barney Hurwitz, Leo Scop and Maurice Solomon of the Regugee Aid Committee leased a derelict farm close to Millisle village.  At any one time, up to eighty people, including children, lived and worked on 'The farm', as it became known.  Between 1938, when the first adults and children arrived and its closure in 1948, the farm was home to well over 300 people. Limited access.

Ballywalter Park - Ballywalter Park is the home of Lord & Lady Dunleath and it has been in their family for 170 years. The Mansion House was built in the Italianate Palazzo style by the eminent architect Sir Charles Lanyon and has been afforded Grade A * listing as being of exceptional architectural importance. The house is surrounded by 30 acres of pleasure grounds and is situated within the walled demesne of some 270 acres. The total Estate runs to over 1200 acres and is home to one of Northern Ireland’s largest dairy herds and it also includes significant acreages of arable crops and mixed woodland.
visit the Ballywalter Park website

Echlinville Distillery - The Echlinville Distillery became Northern Irelands first licensed distillery in over 125 years distilling its first spirit in 2013. Our Ethos “We will not compromise in our desire to produce the finest whiskey conceivable.  We will give it authenticity and provenance. It will tell the story of the land from which it originates, and of those who brought it to life.” Our extraordinary new still house is not only a functional space for production but can easily lend itself to entertaining guests and our tours can offer a real insight into the workings of an operational distillery.
Also worth seeing while you are visiting the distillery is the private collection of military hardware, including battle tanks, armoured personnel carriers, and much more.

visit the Echlinville Distillery website

Eddie Irvine's Race School Ireland, Kirkistown Race Track - Eddie Irvine’s Race School Ireland mission is to be the best at what we do, giving people a wonderful experience and a sense of fulfillment; we bring a wealth of Motorsport, and racing experience. We are dedicated in delivering a top class driving experience and creating lifelong memories. The Irvine family is also heavily involved in the business, and although we cannot guarantee that he will be at every Race School, it is also not unusual to see Eddie at the side of track in deep conversation with customers and spectators about his early years in Formula Ford racing.
visit the Eddie Irvine Race School Ireland website

Exploris Aquarium - The completely redeveloped and remodeled centre – which still includes our famous aquarium, educational open pools in the ‘Strangford Vikings’ and kids’ zone as well as the seal sanctuary – now boasts a reptile section and exciting additions to our deep-sea exhibit. Get an even closer look at these majestic animals which inhabit the surrounding waters of Strangford Lough - a designated Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty and an Area of Specific Scientific Interest - with our guided tours and scheduled feeding sessions from above or below the water line.
visit the Exploris website

Eden Pottery - Best known for sponge-printed design, our pottery is on the Ards Peninsula , in the Northern Irish countryside . We use traditional methods to hand craft and decorate, making every piece unique. When you visit our gallery, you will find our Pottery Cafe, where you can create your own masterpiece with specially cut sponge shapes in the Paint-Your-Own Studio. You can complete your visit with home-made cakes and coffee.
visit the Eden Pottery website

Cloughey and District Tennis Club - We are a small but active tennis club established in 2008, and based in Cloughey, on the Ards Peninsula in County Down.  We play all year round on our all-weather, floodlit courts. In 2016, Ards North Down Council replaced our 2 old courts with 3 new 'state of the art' outdoor carpet courts for all-year-round play. Anyone thinking of taking up tennis is welcome to have a free trial without any obligation to join.
visit the Cloughey and District Tennis Club website

Derry Churches - These ruined churches are situated one and a half miles north east of Portaferry on the Tullymally Road, east of the A2 to Cloughey and are signposted from Portaferry. Evidence dates these two small churches as being pre-Norman and are associated with Saint Cumain. A small early cross and carved stone are set in the larger church and may be viewed. Access is by a gate at the roadside and along a fenced path. There are no signposts or parking at this entrance.

DV Diving - are a PADI Five Star IDC Dive Centre and BSAC Facility, RYA Power Boat Training Centre and HSE recognised commercial scuba and First Aid assessment centre based near Strangford Lough, County Down, Northern Ireland. We offer courses to suit the complete beginner through to instructor development for the most experienced professionals.
visit the DV Diving website

Fast Track Farm and Crazy Golf - Crazy farm golf is an 18 hole themed golf course. Designed in the shape of Northern Ireland with 3 holes in each county, it is rich in information of Northern Ireland history and culture. Situated on a working farm it also has information on Northern Irelands farming history with authentic farm machinery integrated within the theme. Bouncy castle and table games on site for birthday parties please ask for further details and prices. Laser Clay Pigeon Shooting also available. Floodlit track for winter riding.
133 Greyabbey Road, Ballywalter BT22 2NY - phone 02842 757 301

Ganaway Activity Centre - Ganaway Training and Activity Centre is situated conveniently in an area of outstanding natural beauty in the quiet countryside between Millisle and Ballywalter in the Ards Peninsula of County Down overlooking the Irish Sea. We offer a wide range of activities for children and adults in a safe environment under the supervision of qualified instructors. As well as our outdoor activity area we also have a large indoor area with a wide choice of indoor and outdoor facilities.
visit the Ganaway Activity Centre website

Grey Abbey - Along with Inch Abbey, Greyabbey is the best example of Anglo-Norman Cistercian architecture in Ulster and was the daughter house of Holm Cultram (Cumbria). It was founded in 1193 by Affreca, wife of John de Courcy, the Anglo-Norman invader of East Ulster. Poor and decayed in the late Middle Ages, the abbey was dissolved in 1541 but in the early 17th century was granted to Sir Hugh Montgomery and the nave was refurbished for parish worship until the late 18th century. The remains, in the beautiful parkland setting of the nearby grand house of Rosemount, consist of the church with cloister and surrounding buildings to the south. There is a small visitor centre with displays at the entrance and a reconstructed ‘medieval’ physic (herb) garden.
visit the Grey Abbey website

Grey Abbey House - Grey Abbey House specialises in hosting historical, architectural and horticultural groups and we are able to provide lunch, tea and dinner by arrangement. Overlooking Strangford Lough on the Ards Peninsula in County Down, Northern Ireland, Grey Abbey House and its gardens benefit from a temperate climate which supports a plethora of unusual flora and fauna. The Estate also owns three islands on the Lough which are leased to The National Trust. The ruins of a Cistercian Abbey lie adjacent to the Estate's grounds. Church Hill, to the south of the Abbey, is believed to be one of the first landscaped parks in Ireland.
visit the Grey Abbey House website

Kearney Village - A showpiece village carefully restored by the National Trust to give the authenticity of a traditional fishing village. The village lies three miles to the east of Portaferry, with views across to Scotland, the Isle of Man and the Mountains of Mourne. The Trust owns a number of cottages at Kearney and these have been restored in the vernacular style giving authenticity to this place of character. From Kearney village there are attractive walks to the beach at Knockinelder, and along the shore to Stinking Point. The paths lead through lichen-covered slaty rocks and coastal grassland studded with spring squill on the promontories. The small, sheltered bays are made up of shingle and saltmarsh, with the yellow horned poppy, an unusual plant of the area.
visit the Kearney Coastal Walk website

Kirkistown Castle - The precise date of the construction of Kirkistown Castle has been debated recently, but it is traditionally believed to have been built by Roland Savage of Ballygalget in 1622, possibly reusing an earlier site.  The castle comprises of a three storey tower house within the remains of a bawn (fortified enclosed space) and a later barn. There has been gradual subsidence of the tower house over the centuries as its foundations were not built to accommodate the marshy ground. In the late 19th century buttresses and two iron braces were added to halt movement in the walls. The tower has been subjected to numerous alterations over its history and was extensively remodelled in a neo-gothic style in the early 19th century.
For opening times, please check the What's On calendar - entrance free.
Look for a lane at Main Road, Cloughey BT22 1JB

Kirkistown Castle Golf Course - now in its 113th year, has rolled with the times and has been an enduring central landmark within the townland of Kirkistown and the small village of Cloughey. Our current membership consists of approximately 800 members across various categories from the young and young at heart, to the golfing fanatics as well as those who simply enjoy the food, drink and great craic that makes our Club atmosphere so enticing. Whether member or guest, everyone is most welcome to come and experience our wee corner of the world.
142 Main Road, Cloughey BT22 1JA - phone 02842 771 233

visit the Kirkistown Castle Golf Club website

Kirkistown Race Track - There are seven car race meetings, four sprints and two single venue rallies per year. There are also a dozen track days. Gearbox karts feature on the main circuit at some car meetings and non-gearbox karts have their own events on the Kirkistown West circuit. We have at least two motorbike race meetings. There are also bicycle race meetings, duathlons, motorcycle track days and race schools for both bikes and cars.
130 Rubane Road, Kircubbin BT22 1AU - phone 02842 771 325

visit the Kirkistown Race Track website

Lough Cowey Game Fishery - The fishery is stocked regularly and has good quality over wintered fish available in early spring. Bags of large fish are frequent with traditional Irish fly patterns, buzzers and streamers the most popular flies. Mainly stocked with trout.  Licence and Permit Required. For full details on this fishery please contact the Department of Culture Arts and Leisure (DCAL) Tel: 0300 200 7860

Millisle Lagoon Beach - Located on the doorstep of the seaside village of Millisle is a beach that forms a natural seawater lagoon which makes it ideal for swimming. There is also a large open air pool located next to the beach. Along with a jetty, slipways and rockpools there is plenty of exploring to be done at Millisle Lagoon. The beach backs onto a grassed area which has a few picnic tables. There is also a well equipped, modern, children's play park in this area. 
Beyond here is the village which, along with the usual shops and cafes, is home to an amusement park. To the south of the village is a splendid long beach with plenty of car parking available, and a great play area for children.

Mount Stewart - Mount Stewart is one of the most inspiring and unusual gardens in the National Trust's ownership. The garden reflects a rich tapestry of design and great planting artistry that was the hallmark of Edith, Lady Londonderry. The mild climate of Strangford Lough allows astonishing levels of planting experimentation. The formal areas exude a strong Mediterranean feel and resemble an Italian villa landscape; the wooded areas support a range of plants from all corners of the world, ensuring something to see whatever the season. The house has now re-opened after our 3 year long restoration project. We've brought back the elegance and charm of the house when it was home of the 7th Marchioness Edith, Lady Londonderry and her family in the early 20th century and we look forward to welcoming you to enjoy in all its splendour.
visit the Mount Stewart website

Newtownards Shooting Club, Carrowdore - We have military grade outdoor ranges spanning form 50 metres to 100 metres. These ranges are fully equipped to handle small-bore and full-bore rifles. We have a wide range of targets and score-charts to meet the demands of even the most accurate shooters. Our outdoor ranges are covered so that shooting can commence in all weather, 50 metres and 100 metres. Indoor ranges can be used all year round. We have a comprehensive range of firearms and ammunition available.
visit the Newtownards Shooting Club website

Portaferry Castle - Portaferry Castle is a 16th-century tower-house, built by the Savage family and prominently located on the slope overlooking Portaferry harbour within sight of Strangford and Audley's Castles across the water. Simpler than the earlier 'gatehouse' tower house, it is square in plan with one projecting tower to the south where a turret rises an extra storey and contains the entrance and stair from ground floor to first floor. The castle is near the shore-front, opposite the ferry slipway, adjacent the the borough visitor's information centre.
visit the Portaferry Castle website

Portico of the Arts - housed in a recently restored grade A listed building modelled on the Greek Temple of Nemesis and situated in an Area of Outstanding Natural Beauty. It is a multi-purpose venue for everyone to use. It hosts cultural, educational and heritage events and activities to include film shows, concerts, exhibitions, literary events, talks and much more. The Meeting Room and Auditorium can be hired for public events such as concerts or conferences or privately for weddings, funerals or family events.
visit the Portico website

Portaferry Ferry - the key link between the lower Ards and 'mainland' Lecale to Strangford village and Downpatrick beyond, the ferry sails from Portaferry every quarter-past and quarter-to the hour, and sails from Strangford village every hour and half-past the hour.

Portaferry Sports Centre - The leisure centre has daily fitness classes to suit different interests, from spinning to core conditioning.  Classes are suitable for all levels of fitness as participants can work at their own level. View our class timetable in the download section below.
visit the Portaferry Sports Centre website

Portavogie Harbour - located at the heart of the village, the busy working harbour can be viewed closely from the harbour carpark. Best time to see the harbour full of fishing vessels is weekends. Also worth watching out for are the seals that swim into the harbour. Catch is landed into the sheds on the opposite side of the carpark.

Queens University Marine Laboratory, Portaferry - a research laboratory that serves the School of Biological Sciences, the School of Planning Architecture and Civil Engineering and the School of Geography, Archaeology and Palaeoecology. Facilities in Portaferry are used by resident staff and students as well as associated researchers from Queen's University and international visitors.
visit the QUB Marine Lab website

Quintin Castle - situated approximately 4km east of Portaferry, Co Down. Extensively renovated about 150 years ago, Quintin is one of the very few occupied Anglo-Norman castles in Ireland. Visible from Quintin Bay, the castle is a privately owned residence.

SS Empire Tana shipwreck - The remains of SS Empire Tana, visible at low tide at Ballyhenry Bay, Portaferry. Originally Italian, she was captured by the Allies and used as part of the Gooseberry Breakwater on ‘Sword’ Beach for the D-Day landings

Beaches and Walking Trails

 

Ballyhalbert Beach - Ballyhalbert has an extensive beach to enjoy at low tide - at high tide the shore is filled to the lip. The bay is long and shallow with a fine Victorian harbour at the southern end of the beach at Burr Point. Excellent for bathing, paddling and watersports; beautiful unspoilt views of Scotland and the Isle of Man.

Ballyhenry Island - This small island is located approximately 1.5 miles north of Portaferry on the eastern shore of Strangford Lough. You can find it by following the Loughshore Road out of Portaferry for approximately 1.5 miles, limited parking is available on the road side. It is easily accessible at low tide with a boulder shore, please consult the tide table before visiting as it is cut off at high tide.  The Island is only approximately 200m x 200m and tends to be covered in long grass. During the 1940's the  Empire Tana was being brought into Strangford Lough to be scrapped when she struck a reef on the southern coast of the Island and has since broke into two (the Inner and Outer Lees), locally the wreck is known as Lee's Wreck and is a very popular diving site.
visit the Ballyhenry Island website

Ballywalter Beach - Ballywalter has three great beaches to choose from:
Immediately behind the village is the small sheltered harbour bay with adjoining play park and easy access to the village shops and facilities.
The north shore is easily accessed from the village, with a fine sandy beach that is sheltered from large waves by an offshore reef.
South shore is a beautiful expanse of sandy beach, ideal for bathing and watersports, or long walks as far as Roddens townland the far side of the headland (tides permitting).
Adjacent to the south shore are tennis courts, a green and public toilets. There is plenty of car parking available near to all the beaches.

Barr Hall Bay - This is a tiddler of a beach, but worth exploring for a quiet picnic in a beautiful unspoilt location. Follow the directions to Ballyquintin Farm, and turn left at the farm gate down a lumpy track. There is adequate unsurfaced parking at the bayside.

Ballyquintin Farm - This grassland walk is situated at the very tip of the Ards Peninsula at the mouth of Strangford Lough. The coastal path passes through farmland, rocky shore and beach owned and managed by the National Trust, and also through a National Nature Reserve owned and managed by the Environment & Heritage Service. From the walk you can take in views across Strangford Lough to Killard Point and across the Irish sea to The Isle of Man on a clear day. Bird species to look out include skylarks, linnets, peregrine falcons, buzzards, kestrels and Brent geese. The site consists of coastal grassland, a habitat which includes some sensitive and rare flowers including orchids and wind- dwarfed Burnett rose. Also look out for Irish hares and common seals which can be seen on the rocks at the mouth of Bar Hall Bay.
visit the Ballyquintin Farm website

Cloughey Bay - A long beautiful beach, ideal for walkers and watersports enthusiasts; the beach is serviced by a long carpark with a common. Cloughey Bay is very wide, but also shallow, which allows for safer bathing and paddling. The tide comes in right up to the edge, and when the tide goes out it leaves a extensive sandy shore that is ideal for exercising dogs and horses.
There is a children's playpark on the shore, opposite the primary school, and a Somme Memorial Garden to stop and take quiet reflection.
Extensive unbroken views across the Irish Sea to the Isle of Man and Scotland.

visit the Cloughey & District Community Association website

Corrig Wood - Corrog Wood lies in a particularly scenic part of County Down. Enjoy a walk through the young woodland, and keep an eye out for buzzards and Irish hares, as well as a sculpture of a tree spirit known locally as ‘The Frump’. Located about five miles from Kircubbin towards Portaferry, the Corrig Wood is signposted on the left as you approach a righthand bend in the road.

The Dorn / Castle Hill, Ardkeen - Perhaps the best kept secret on the Ards, this site includes a fine example of a Bronze Age double moat, which was subsequently developed by John de Courcey as a principle Norman castle.
Once the seat of the Kings of the Ards, then the site of Caput of Mensal Manor for the Earls of Ulster, this elevated site enjoys spectacular views the length and breadth of Stangford Lough, and peeping over the Ards as far as the Isle of Man and Scotland.
Castle Hill also has a ruined church and graveyard to explore. The remains have been rebuilt on two earlier ecclesiastical buildings, and was the site where the feast of St Finnian (of Movilla) was celebrated as early as the 8th Century.
Over the hill, as the tide goes out it drops over a rock shelf at the narrowest point, creating a unique tidal waterfall about with a drop of about four feet.
Access is limited: there is no car parking, and access is right-of-way across private land, so please observe the country code, control your dog, and respect landowner's property.

The 40 Steps, Kircubbin - a beautiful walking trail that takes you through rolling landscape with dramatic views of the lough and beyond. Located just to the north of Kircubbin, the trail is a loop that brings you back via the Inishargy Road. There is no signage - right-of-way access only, so please observe the country code, keep dogs under control, and respect the landowner's property.

Glastry Clay Pits - This attractive walk around a lake is just 1km inland from Ballyhalbert village look for a little carpark to the left, opposite the old airfield. There is a short trail of mown grass paths; the area to the north of the road includes former clay pits and an old landfill site that has been capped and sown with a wild flower mix. The pits are popular with anglers. Please keep children under close supervision due to the deep water close to the edge of the pits.

Horse Island - About a mile south of Kircubbin, on the Ards Peninsula, the National Trust owns a large area of rugged coastline, some agricultural fields and the adjoining Horse Island.  The car park is not signed so it is easily missed but this stretch of coast is definitely worth a visit. At low tide, there is a great walk, out across the sand to Horse Island and south to Gransha Point.  Horse Island is surrounded by some of the best saltmarsh habitat within Strangford Lough and is a popular feeding area for a large variety of seabirds.  The National Trust allows public access around this whole site so you are free to go and explore.
visit the Horse Island website

Kearney - A showpiece village carefully restored by the National Trust to give the authenticity of a traditional fishing village. The village lies three miles to the east of Portaferry, with views across to Scotland, the Isle of Man and the Mountains of Mourne. The Trust owns a number of cottages at Kearney and these have been restored in the vernacular style giving authenticity to this place of character. From Kearney village there are attractive walks to the beach at Knockinelder, and along the shore to Stinking Point. The paths lead through lichen-covered slaty rocks and coastal grassland studded with spring squill on the promontories. The small, sheltered bays are made up of shingle and saltmarsh, with the yellow horned poppy, an unusual plant of the area.
visit the Kearney Coastal Walk website

Knockinelder - Follow the coast road south from Cloughey towards Kearney, and follow the road past the turning for Kearney to arrive at this excellent sandy beach. Quintin Castle lies at the south end of the shore, and Kearney Village is to the north end. A great beach for picnicking, swimming and watersports.

Millin Bay - Follow the little coast road south from Knockinelder around the back of Quintin Castle and you'll arrive at Millin Bay. Again, this is another little gem, ideal for picnics and paddling.
Halfway along the bay on the adjacent to a private residence, you can explore a neolithic burial chamber which has been covered over (leaving the tops of the tallest stones visible) giving it the appearance of a stone circle. When the site was excavated in 1953 they found at least 15 individuals were buried on the site. The site has been back filled to protect it.

Millisle Beach - Located on the doorstep of the seaside village of Millisle is a beach that forms a natural seawater lagoon which makes it ideal for swimming. There is also a large open air pool located next to the beach. Along with a jetty, slipways and rockpools there is plenty of exploring to be done at Millisle Lagoon. The beach backs onto a grassed area which has a few picnic tables. There is also a well equipped, modern, children's play park in this area. 
Beyond here is the village which, along with the usual shops and cafes, is home to an amusement park. To the south of the village is a splendid long beach with plenty of car parking available, and a great play area for children.

Monaghan Bank - on the shore-side of Kircubbin village is the high headland of Monaghan Bank, offering spectacular views of Strangford Lough from this natural vantage point almost midway along the west coast of the peninsula. Access around the headland is by right-of-way only, so please observe the country code, keep dogs under control, and respect the landowner's property.

Mount Stewart - Mount Stewart is one of the most inspiring and unusual gardens in the National Trust's ownership. The garden reflects a rich tapestry of design and great planting artistry that was the hallmark of Edith, Lady Londonderry. The mild climate of Strangford Lough allows astonishing levels of planting experimentation. The formal areas exude a strong Mediterranean feel and resemble an Italian villa landscape; the wooded areas support a range of plants from all corners of the world, ensuring something to see whatever the season.
visit the Mount Stewart website

Nugent's Wood - Enjoy a beautiful walk through wonderful mixed woodland at Nugent's Wood, where you can spot red squirrels and see bluebells, lesser celandine and cowslip in the spring. Located next to the shore on the northern side of Portaferry - just walk through the gates opposite the ferry queue lane and follow the fenced path along the shore into the woods.
visit the Nugent's Wood Walk website

Portavogie Beach - Portavogie has three great beaches to choose from:-
About a mile north of the village is a beautifully quiet beach with good grass parking, just opposite Ballyfrench Road.
East Shore is a wonderful beach for walkers, with beautiful little bays to discover, and a good promenade. Adjacent to the beach carpark is a children's playground. Extensive views across the Irish Sea to Scotland, Isle of Man, and South Rock reef.
South Shore is located the other side of the harbour, and enjoys commanding views to Kilwarlin Lighthouse on South Rock, Green Isle, and the tern colony on Bird Isle.

St Cooey's Wells - the recently restored Holy Wells at Tieveshilly are the site of his church,  believed to date from the 7th Century.  Temple cowey is the ancient parish church of Witter but only the foundation stones, 54 x 24 feet, now remain.  Nearby are the three Holy Wells – Washing, Eye and Drinking.
There is a good carpark, and [a lot of] steps down to the site. From the wells, there is a little trail you can explore that leads onto the unspoilt rocky shore.
The Holy Well is signposted off the Ballyquintin Road - it's a bit tricky to find: try BT22 1RG on your SatNav
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Ballyhalbert - Ballywalter - Carrowdore - Cloughey
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