"The indispensable guide for the Dingle Way" - Washington Times
The Dingle Way runs 111 miles (179 km) around Ireland’s beautiful Dingle Peninsula. It starts and finishes in Tralee, accessible by train or bus from Dublin and from Kerry Airport. The complete walk takes most people eight days, but it can easily be shortened.
The Dingle Way follows country lanes, quiet roads and cliff-top paths, punctuated by long stretches of glorious beach walking. It offers spectacular seascapes and mountain views. The peninsula is rich in wildlife, archaeology and charming Irish pubs.
This guidebook was fully revised in early 2016 for several route alterations, remeasured distances, additional Gaelic placenames, altered ferry arrangements and fresh photographs.
Update 19 June 2019: we are down to our last copy of this item. If you don’t need it before August/September you may prefer to await the revised version that we are working on. If the last copy has gone, please Contact us because we may still be able to help.
This contains all you need to plan and enjoy the Dingle Way:
- the Way in sections, with summaries of distance, terrain and where to find food and drink
- concise background on pre-history, heritage and wildlife
- information about climbing Mount Eagle and Mount Brandon
- a special feature on the Blasket Islands
- planning information for travel by car, train, bus or plane
- drop-down map of the Dingle Way in four panels (1:115,000)
- in full colour, with 70 photographs
- on rainproof paper throughout.
Click on the thumbnails below to view sample pages from the book "Dingle Way" in standard PDF format.
To reduce loading time, resolution is limited in these extracts, but all photographs are printed at top quality in our books. All text and images are copyrighted ©Rucksack Readers and licensors: please respect our intellectual property.
From Irish Mountain Log, Summer 2014, page 51
Rucksack Readers is a specialist guidebook publisher with a very creditable range of products. These include four guides to Irish long-distance walks, one of which is the Dingle Way , which I used myself some years ago, and found to be one of the best walking guides I had ever handled.
Margaret Tees, inveterate long-distance walker with North West Mountaineering Club
From the Washington Times Special 22 July 2006
The indispensable guide for the Dingle Way ... 64 water-resistant pages in a ring binder, with color photos and good maps.
Excerpt from "Footprints on Dingle" by Peter Bridges
Online review on Amazon.co.uk
Very useful guide with excellent, clear directions (in big enough type to read without my reading glasses!). Clear maps, though numbers on the contour lines and grid references are missing, so the nerd part of my character was occasionally frustrated. Interesting background info about the fauna and flora, plus history makes it more than just maps with instructions. Fold out format of maps on strong card withstood gale force winds! Good value for money.
Stephen Lustig, London