The reported tour group drove to the cable bridge and the Giant’s Causeway on the side of the blue coastline, and sometimes even saw Scotland across the island. The landform of the entire coastline is also very rugged. You can see the direct cliffs at countless turns, and it feels like you are about to fall at any time.
And some sections even have train tracks next to them. Perhaps the feeling of taking a train against the sea and cliffs will be more exciting.
The coastal route of the embankment passes through the bottom of the following nine gorges. The highway is winding along the coastline, and the scenery along the way is bounded by mountains and seas. The beauty of the scenery along the way is by no means inferior to the wonder of the Giant's Causeway.
The coastal gorge along the embankment can follow the coastal route and pass through some charming villages with beautiful scenery. Even looking towards Latlin Island, about fourteen miles away, you can see golf courses, dunes, beaches and cliffs during the trip.
After disembarking from Belfast, I went straight to Bushmills. The originally selected Camping Site was full, but under their introduction, they found another campsite near the sea (Portballintrae) not far from the town. Probably because it was too late (7pm), the administrator of the camp was off work. Under the guidance of the person next to him, he found a grassland specially prepared for the tent at the back of the house, had to tent, and then went out to find a place to eat.
The natural scenic spots of the coastal countries are quite famous.
The scenery along the way is very good, not boring at all.