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WILD ATLANTIC WAY


Sliabh Liag Europe’s loſtiest sea cliffs (pictured) rise nearly 2,000ſt and extend for several miles. A viewing area takes in the mighty rocks stained in a splendid array of roseate streaks by metallic salts.


Donegal Islands There’s an ethereal remoteness to the area’s offshore islets — most are uninhabited and off the electricity grid. One of the most unique is Tory Island, the only place in Ireland to still have its own king.


Fanad Head Jutting out over heaving tides is the Fanad Head peninsula. Tours of its lighthouse unveil a tumultuous past with rollicking tempests and shipwrecks, while balcony views are far-reaching.


Malin Head A crumbling watchtower marks Banba’s Crown, Ireland’s farthest-flung northerly point. Venture along a footpath past Hell’s Hole, where raging tides surge through a narrow rock-cleſt, and you’ll feel the force of this unearthly headland.


Mamore Gap It’s a steep drive over this mountain pass followed by a clutch-burning hairpin descent past wayside shrines as views of Lough Swilly’s weathered shores unfold.


The number of Donegal’s Blue Flag beaches


12


1,972ft


The height of Sliabh Liag, supposedly the highest


accessible sea cliffs in Europe


The year the Wild Atlantic Way was launched as a 1,600-mile coastal touring route from Donegal to County Cork


2014


704 miles


Donegal has the


longest coastline of all 32 Irish counties


Donegal 2017 7


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