The visitor centre is a large modern building, with well spaced out cafe and gift shop. The information about the Causeway was interesting but could be improved. Didn't feel value for money as discove...
This review is for the visitor centre and not the Giant’s Causeway itself. Having recently joined the National Trust we decided to go into the centre and not just walk to the causeway and back. Now, f...
Having booked in at the centre we were invited to participate in the guided tour of the causeway, which we did. Our guide was to be Diana who turned out to be very knowledgeable about the area, mixing...
The Giant's Causeway is a World class visitor experience and the Visitor Centre was a badly needed exhibition to explain the history and uniqueness of the area. As a National Trust member I am in ag...
The sites are amazing but if you want to use a decent toilet without massive Que ya better bring your wallet
We did not use these facilities when we visited the giants causeway. We had always wanted to visit the Giants causeway . So this weekend the hubby, myself and our 4 yr old daughter packed up the car a...
In Northern Ireland, you can't miss the Giant's Road, walk to the beach, meet the sunset, see the waves beat the boulders, listen to the sound, all this All the pictures are like a picture, but not static.
# Aspire to life, perhaps this seems to be calm, but in life experience a variety of extraordinary days.
#World Heritage #Where is New Year's Day?
Most of the world's scenery is floating clouds, and it will soon die in memory. The Giant's Causeway is definitely a very small number. It is impossible to imagine before seeing it. The 40,000 rules on the Atlantic coast are like the polygonal stone pillars processed by lathes. They are integrated into a super-kilometre long stretchway. Realistic wonders.
Walk from the entrance to the embankment, listening to the legendary sounds in the audio guide, and soon walked to the corner of the edge of the Antrim Plain - the "giant road" that has been passed in front of it. Forty thousand basalt columns of rock, like the blocks piled up by the giants, stretched for several kilometers until they disappeared into the sea.
The stone column under my feet is flat and cut like a knife, showing a perfectly symmetrical hexagon, just to accommodate the next big 43 feet. Step on the stone pillars and walk to the beach, and watch carefully, you will find that in addition to the majority of the hexagons, there are also four sides, five sides and octagons. The high stone pillars are three or four stories high, but the part buried under the ground can be imagined to be even more amazing.
When I used a telephoto lens to shoot a group of stone pillars in the distance, I found that the picture in the frame was like a small country. People are so small in the face of natural power, and it is no wonder that the interpretation of "from the power of the giant" can be passed down for so many years. Climb along the trails left by the shepherds to the steep cliffs, where the embankment is like two completely different worlds the winding coastline, the magical pillars and the vast Atlantic Ocean.
The stunning Giant's Road coast, located on the northern shore of the island of Ireland, consists of more than 40,000 hexagonal basalt columns extending into the sea, forming a 1,000-kilometre causeway, which UNESCO listed as a World Heritage Site in 1986. . The legend is made up of giants. It looks like a modern cement pillar. It is a result of volcanic activity 60 million years ago. People use their hands and feet to climb on the road of giants, or sit or stand or lie, posing a variety of different POSE photos.