Situated in the northeast of the island of Ireland. Northern Ireland has some of the most scenic locations in the world. Northern Ireland is just as beautiful as the Republic of Ireland. If you haven’t visited this part of Ireland yet, I strongly advise you to do so immediately. From old castles to breathtaking mountains, Northern Ireland’s beautiful scenery offers many Instagram-worthy images
Carrick-a-Rede, County Antrim
The breathtaking Causeway Coastal Route in Northern Ireland is filled with jaw-dropping landscapes that beg to be photographed. The Carrick-a-Rede rope bridge is one of them, swinging spectacularly over the waves below. The bridge connects the coast to a small island that has been a fishing haven for over 250 years. Crossing the bridge offers stunning views of the coast on a clear day and thrilling views on a windy day.
Dunluce Castle, County Antrim
The extensive remains of a medieval castle perched on a cliff edge provide a striking scene that transports you to another time. Dunluce Castle, once the seat of the Earls of Antrim, has been the site of centuries of revolt and intrigue. Cair Paravel, the capital of Narnia, is supposed to have been influenced by it. The castle, which is said to be haunted by banshees (fairy ghosts), has a particularly expressive presence.
These majestic rock formations overlook the Irish sea and can be found tucked into the Antrim coastline. One of the most beautiful places to visit in Northern Ireland, sit in the northeast of the country by the town of Cushendun.
The renowned Giant’s Causeway is a must-see attraction in Northern Ireland. The 40,000 hexagonal basalt columns on the Causeway Coast are geological marvels and the stuff of legends. The columns were formed millions of years ago by slowly cooling lava, but legend has it that the enormous Finn McCool was involved. The causeway is beautiful in any weather, but it is most stunning when the sky is dark.
Bushmills is a town on Northern Ireland’s north coast in County Antrim and has a population of 1,295 according to the 2011 Census. The village owes its name to the River Bush and to a large watermill that was built there in the early 17th century It is near the Giant’s Causeway and is home to the Old Bushmills Distillery, which manufactures Irish whiskey
Video by Abhishek Nathani