Belfast Hotelsand Places to Stay
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Belfast Hotels Information
Hotels in Belfast
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Travel high season
|Jun - Aug|
Travel low season
|Dec - Feb|
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No surprise, winter in Belfast is chilly, but thanks to warm blasts from the Gulf Stream, average temperatures stay above freezing. You’ll need to dig out your umbrella though, since winter days bring buckets of rain.
Belfast’s thriving pub culture is great year around. But the warming fireplaces, comfort food, and live music of traditional pubs become the perfect gathering place come winter.
For the ultimate in holiday shopping, head to Belfast for its annual Christmas market on the grounds of City Hall. Spend hours browsing gifts and crafts while sipping a warming drink under the glow of festive lights.
St. Patrick’s Day on March 17 sends winter out in glorious style. Celebrate the now-global holiday in this saint’s homeland with festivities and educational events.
After an often-soggy winter, spring comes as a relief, with temperatures ticking upward and daylight slowly stretching out. The lovely combo of later sunsets and seasonal blooms brings locals and tourists flooding back into the streets.
Spring events add fresh energy to Belfast, filling up the cultural calendar with annual highlights like the Belfast Titanic Maritime Festival, the Balmoral Show, and film fests.
Savor blossoming trees and blooming flowers in the many gardens and parks of Belfast. Botanic Gardens and Sir Thomas and Lady Dixon Park are just a few of the must-visit spots for soaking up springtime.
Spring is the perfect moment to enjoy Belfast’s iconic waterfront. Make the most of a sunny spring day by walking or cycling along the 10 kilometers of paths (and one mile of waterfront) of the Maritime Mile.
Warm-but-not-sweltering weather and longer days make summertime the most popular season to explore Northern Ireland’s biggest city. Get in on the festive spirit that breezes through Belfast, inspiring everyone to throw open their doors and join in the urban bustle.
The good news: There’s no need to worry about reduced or seasonal hours during Belfast’s busiest season. The bad news: You’ll want to book ahead at top sights, so you can skip the ever-growing queue.
Summer is the perfect time to hit the links at the lush golf courses in and around Belfast. Northern Ireland is home to more than 90 golf clubs, many of which are just a short jaunt from the city.
Lace up those hiking boots! With less rain in summer, it’s the best time to trek around stellar natural sights like Divis and the Black Mountain. The exhilarating walk to the peak offers both a good workout and great views of the city.
Mother Nature dials up the rain in autumn, but locals don’t let it stop them from getting on with things as they expertly dodge puddles around the city. Plus shorter days means longer nights, and more reasons to bask in Belfast’s nightlife scene, one that includes everything from a pint at the pub to dancing all night.
Welcome to Belfast’s festival season! Buzzy, big-name annual events include the Belfast International Arts Festival, film festivals, the city’s Queer Arts Festival, plus a yearly celebration honoring native son C.S. Lewis.
In autumn, students pour back into this university town, bringing a boisterous vibe to the pubs, bars, and clubs. The student population also turns up the volume on Belfast’s thriving live music scene.
Grab a jacket and get outside. Belfast and the surrounding areas are full of beautiful nature walks, and a gorgeous canopy of reds and golds blankets wooded areas this time of year.
Hotels near the sights
- Titanic BelfastThe Titanic Belfast visitor attraction extends over nine galleries, with multiple dimensions to the exhibition. Drawing together special effects, dark rides, full-scale reconstructions and innovative interactive features you will explore the Titanic story in a fresh and insightful way from her conception in Belfast in the early 1900s, through her construction and launch, to her infamous maiden voyage and catastrophic demise. The journey goes beyond the aftermath of the sinking, to the discovery of the wreck and continues into the present day in the Ocean Exploration Centre.Read more
- Crumlin Road GaolThe Crumlin Road Gaol dates back to 1845 and closed it's doors as a working prison in 1996. After extensive renovations the gaol has re opened as a visitor attraction and conference centre. Today you can take a guided tour of the prison and hear about the history of the site from when women and children were held within it's walls through to the political segregation of republican and loyalist prisoners and learn about why the decision was taken to close the prison.During the tour of the gaol you will be taken by your tour guide to visit the underground tunnel that used to connect the gaol to the Crumlin Road Courthouse, you will get a chance to sit in the Governor's chair, view all the wings from the circle and of course pay a visit to the condemned mans cell before seeing the execution cell where the majority of the 17 men were hanged.Read more
- City HallAt the centre of Donegall Square proudly stands City Hall; the civic headquarters of Belfast City Council. City Hall is open to the public 7 days a week. It is a multi-purpose venue hosting a large number of events in its large functions rooms or outdoors on the beautiful lawns. Daily tours of the building allow visitors to admire the superb art collection, formal rooms such as the Council Chamber and Great Hall while its opulent interiors are lit by a stunning collection of stained glass windows. Guests can relax and refresh in the Bobbin Coffee Shop or pick up souvenirs in the Gift Shop. A 16 room visitor exhibition explores the history of the city through themed and interactive displays. City Hall grounds are the primary green space in Belfast City Centre and host continental markets and open air concerts. The grounds feature a number of statues and memorials relating to Belfast’s leading figures and historic past, including the Titanic Memorial Garden.Read more
- Ulster MuseumHoused in an iconic building in the beautiful surroundings of Belfast's Botanic Gardens, the Ulster Museum is a place of awe and wonder; a place with open doors for open minds. Uniquely, it is a resource that locates Ulster's shared and contested past within the broader context of the museum's multidisciplinary Art, History and Natural Sciences collections; offering new perspectives and complementary prisms on the wider world. Free to enter, the museum is a welcoming and inspiring destination for locals and tourists alike.Read more
- St. George's MarketRead more
- Irish FA ToursTour the iconic stadium and relive some of Northern Ireland's most iconic football history at the Irish FA's Education and Heritage Centre.Read more
- Grand Opera HouseThe Grand Opera House in Belfast is Northern Ireland's premier theatre, presenting a range of drama, dance, opera, comedy, musicals, pantomime, family and West End shows. Established in 1895, the theatre boasts the majestic Victorian main auditorium designed by renowned architect Frank Matcham.Read more
- Botanic GardensRead more
- HMS CarolineMuch of HMS Caroline has undergone extensive restoration to her 1916 appearance from the Battle of Jutland. Visitors can discover a wide range of historic spaces, including the Captain's Cabin, Royal Marines Mess, and Seamen's Wash as well as the very important engine room, sick-bay and galley kitchen. During their visit, visitors will discover the importance of the Battle of Jutland, learning what life at sea was like the over three hundred crew who served on board HMS Caroline during 1916. Visit the Torpedo School and explore the role of naval weaponry; peruse the Virtual Access Suite a contemporary, comfortable space where all visitors can explore the ship; Grab a bite to eat or a refreshing drink in the Mess Deck Cafe, and finally visit the Gift Shop, to bring home a reminder of your visit to HMS Caroline.Read more
- SS NomadicThe SS Nomadic is known as Titanic's little sister. Built at the same time, by the same people, in the same Harland and Wolff shipyard as Titanic, Nomadic brought those boarding the great liner at Cherbourg to the ship. That was the start of an adventurous life, as she played a part in WW One and Two, carried many famous people to the great trans-Atlantic liners, became a floating restaurant in Paris and was saved from being scrapped by the people of Belfast.Now completely refurbished as a visitor attraction, you can walk in the footsteps of history, learn her story, and become part of the new chapter of her dramatic existence.Read more
- AC Hotel by Marriott Belfast, Titanic Hotel Belfast, and Premier Inn Belfast Titanic Quarter hotel are some of the most popular hotels for travelers looking to stay near Titanic Belfast. See the full list: Hotels near Titanic Belfast.
- Popular hotels close to Belfast Intl Airport include Ballyrobin Country Lodge, Maldron Hotel Belfast International Airport, and Dunadry Hotel And Gardens. See the full list: Hotels near Belfast Intl Airport.