About Ireland

Explore Ireland’s Accessibility: A Journey Through Dublin and Beyond

Travel through Ireland comfortably with your wheelchair, experiencing the lush landscapes and rich history that the Emerald Isle has to offer. Ireland is actively enhancing accessibility across its cities and countryside, making it a welcoming destination for travelers with mobility needs.

Dublin, the capital city, is at the forefront of these efforts. Famous for its literary history and vibrant culture, Dublin provides accessible tourist experiences, from wheelchair-friendly paths at Trinity College to adapted public transportation. Delve into what makes Dublin a leader in accessibility by exploring Dublin Accessible Travel.

From the historic streets of Dublin to the serene landscapes of the Irish countryside, Ireland offers an accessible and enchanting travel experience for all, ensuring that the beauty and cultural heritage of the island are accessible to everyone.

Accessible travel Ireland

Ireland is considered a predominantly accessible place, although some areas are not as accessible as others due to historic preservation. The country's capital, Dublin, is a wheelchair-accessible city. Not only is the majority of the city accessible, but 95% of the curbs in the city are cut. The lowered curbs make exploring and getting around much easier, and there are many accessible hotels, too!

Country Information


Make sure you have adequate medical insurance for your personal and travel needs, and that you have funds to cover any medical emergencies. There are currently no vaccination requirements in Ireland.


Crime rates in Ireland are low to average. It is recommended to be cautious and avoid flashing valuables.


The only requirement to enter Ireland is to have a valid passport with at least one blank page. There is also a currency restriction of 10,000 euros or equivalent.


Ireland's climate is moist and tends to change with abundant rainfall and a lack of temperature extremes. There are generally warm summers and mild winters due to the proximity to the Gulf Stream.


English is the primary language in Ireland, but the people of Ireland usually speak what's known as Hiberno-English. Hiberno-English blends the grammatical styling of Irish into the English language.


For Ireland, the associated plug type is G, which is the plug that has three rectangular pins in a triangular pattern. Ireland operates on a 230V supply voltage and 50Hz.