Private-Property-A_Photo-by-Mark-Dalton-from-Pexels

Dublin City Suburbs

You have everything at your doorstep in Dublin city centre. There’s an exciting mix of  international cultures, with a growing Brazilian, Spanish, Polish and Ireland has a new 5 year multiple entry visa for the Chinese community. Commercial Hotel Investment is thriving, though land lots are hard to come by. 

#Brazilian #Spanish #Polish #Chinese #Ireland 

Read More on Dublin & Historic 2018 Sales Data

Our Very own “LITTLE CAMDEN TOWN”. The funky upbeat area provides the most energetic set of ongoing Gigs at ” Whelans Bar”. The Area is great for room sharing, digs with the private Iveay gardens . 

Portobello is as close a city-suburb as you can get, a stone’s throw from the action. It’s a decidedly trendy and

Ranelagh is a suburb full of great cafés, restaurants and bars within walking distance of the city centre. Trendy and upmarket and house prices reflect this upmarket neighbourhood. A good place to own a home these days as Dublin City centre extends itself further and further away from the river Liffey.

Some nostalgic history about Ranelagh

The district was originally a village known as Cullenswood [1] just outside Dublin, surrounded by landed estates. On Easter Monday in 1207, a celebrating group of English

inhabitants of Dublin were attacked here by Irish raiders from county
Wicklow. Three hundred people were said to have been killed.[2]

In the early years of the Irish Confederate Wars (1641–1649) the area was the scene of skirmishes culminating in the Battle of Rathmines in August 1649. After the Irish united with the Royalists against the Parliamentarians, an attempt was made to take Dublin. Their army under Ormonde was defeated, many of them killed, and the place where they fell (mainly between Rathmines and Ranelagh) was known for a long time as the Bloody Fields.[3]

The area was incorporated into the expanding city in the 19th century, after which massive development took place.[4]
The locality became known as Ranelagh when a popular entertainment venue (now a public park) was established about 1770 and named Ranelagh Gardens after a similar venture of the same name in Chelsea, London.[5] (The model and the name were also copied in other cities, including Liverpool, New York and Paris).[6]

The original Ranelagh Gardens in Chelsea was built on the site of
Ranelagh House, the London home of the Jones family, who took their title (Earls of Ranelagh) from lands in County Wicklow that had belonged to Fiach McHugh O’Byrne[7] sometimes described as Lord Ranelagh, because he was head of the Gabhal Ragnaill branch of the O’Byrne clan.[8]

In 1785, only two years after the first manned flight, Richard Crosbie successfully flew in a hot air balloon from Ranelagh Gardens to Clontarf.[9] The 225th anniversary of his flight was commemorated with a balloon flight from the same gardens on 23 January 2010 although due to adverse weather the balloon did not take off.[10]

Thanks to wikipedia

Smithfield (Irish: Margadh na Feirme, meaning “Farm Market”) is an area on the Northside of Dublin. Its focal point is a public square, formerly an open market, now officially called Smithfield Plaza, but known locally as Smithfield Square or Smithfield Market.

Notable landmarks include the Old Jameson Whiskey Distillery and the Observation Tower.

Notable businesses include the children’s animation studio Brown Bag Films.

Historically, Smithfield was a suburb of Oxmantown and lay within the civil parish of St. Paul’s.[1]
There is no general agreement on the extent of the area known as
Smithfield, but it roughly incorporates the area bounded by the River Liffey to the south, Bow Street to the east, Queen Street to the west, and North Brunswick street in the suburb of Grangegorman to the north. 

Thanks to Wikipedia 

Private-Property-Malahide-Castle-Photo-by-William-Murphy

Dublin Surrounding Suburbs

Located about seven and a half miles south of Dublin City is  Dún Laoghaire. It’s home to one of the largest harbours in the country and is far away from the noise and grind of the capital city. There are many things to do here: You can visit the Dún Laoghaire shopping centre and take a stroll through the town, where you can visit various shops, bars and restaurants.

If you’re into the outdoors and have a love for nature, be sure to check out the People’s Park situated at the eastern end of George’s Street. This stunning Victorian-style park offers a play area for children, tea rooms and beautiful fountains. We recommend visiting on a Sunday, where there is a Farmers Market in the park from 11am until 4pm.

Hop on the DART from the city centre or take a Dublin Bus from Kildare Street and make your way to the beautiful seaside town of Dalkey. Be sure to check out Dalkey’s main street, Castle Street, boasting attractions like a 10th century church and two 14th century Norman castles. 

Dalkey also offers a variety of walking, bus and bicycle tours where you can really get to know the ins and outs of the city. Embark on the Historical Walking Tour of Dublin, where you can learn more about the city’s fascinating history. If you’re feeling adventurous, be sure to take a boat trip from the harbour to Dalkey Island or go abseiling at Killiney Hill.

Howth is an absolute gem of a place to own property in Ireland, being so close to the sea side and marina with many good places to enjoy the great outdoors.

Howth has been settled dating back to prehistoric times and occasionally features in Irish mythology. Among its features is a combination of suburban residential development, wild hillside golf courses and cliff and coastal paths

A very great place to live and own properties.

Malahide is situated 16 kilometres north of the city of Dublin, lying between Swords, Kinsealy and Portmarnock. It is situated where the Broadmeadow River estuary comes to the sea; on the opposite side of the estuary is Donabate. To the east of the village the Gay Brook or Gaybrook Stream passes through the Yellow Walls area to reach the estuary in a marshy area.[5]

The village is served by the DART and the train, run by Irish Rail. The Dublin Bus 32, 42 and 102, the 32X and 142 peak hour express services, and 42N Nite-Link route serve the town from Dublin City Centre. Route 102 serves local areas to / from Dublin Airport (via Swords) and Sutton Station (via Portmarnock). 

Saggart is a heritage village. It is also home to the Citywest Hotel, which hosts many annual events including the Irish Masters, award ceremonies, and political ard fheiseanna. Citywest Business Campus is located just to the north of Saggart village and is home to many companies. The Citywest Shopping Centre, anchored by Dunnes Stores, is the only shopping centre in the area, and also has a pharmacy, two cafes and a range of other eating places. There is also a service / petrol stations, restaurants and a 4,000 seat convention centre at Citywest. The Citywest Business Campus also includes a Dublin City University facility. Jacob’s Bar was established as a public house in the village by members of the Jacob family in 1901.[8]