Located in the heart of the County Antrim countryside but within an easy commuting distance from all the major transport hubs in Northern Ireland, this beautiful characteristic guest house offers a choice of superbly appointed en-suite rooms and Family rooms finished to the highest standards.
Surrounded by green fields and a beautiful skyline we are within driving distance of superb restaurants, boutiques, village shops and amenities.
Whether visiting Lisburn on business, vacation or simply wanting to experience our Traditional Irish Breakfast and warm welcome, the friendly staff offer a hotel standard service for all of our guests.
Come and Stay at Kilcreeny Lodge B&B and enjoy ...
Luxury bed and breakfast accommodation.
- Superior breakfast dining.
- Wireless internet.
- Guest lounge.
- Tea and Coffee area.
- Private and plentiful car parking.
- Friendly and welcoming staff.
- Large family suites are available.
- Award-winning restaurants and shops in nearby Moira village and Hillsborough.
- Group bookings welcome.
- Outdoor barbeque and seating area.
- Excellent commuting distance to all parts of Northen Ireland whilst still being in the country.
Things to See
Although it’s a small country, Northern Ireland certainly isn’t lacking in things to see and do. From stunning coastal landscapes and cosy rural villages to underground caverns and even a crisp factory, here’s our pick of the best sights to see on your Northern Irish journey.
Attractions include the Belfast Titanic Centenary, Hillsborough Oyster Festival, Ulster Grand Prix, Summer Racing at the Down Royal Racecourse, Christmas Shopping and Belfast's Continental Market, Ulster Rugby and Belfast Ice Hockey and The Balmoral Show to name but a few.
Opened in 2012 for the centenary of the ship’s sinking, the Titanic Museum is a striking building in the middle of Belfast’s Titanic Quarter. With nine different exhibitions covering Belfast’s shipyard boom, the construction of the ship by Harland and Wolff, and its untimely demise, the Titanic Museum is absolutely one of Northern Ireland’s most impressive buildings.
A UNESCO World Heritage Site and national nature reserve, this breath-taking and alien landscape is absolutely a must-see and one of Northern Ireland’s most enduring destinations. Legend has it that the giant Fionn Mac Cumhaill built the Giant’s Causeway as a bridge between Ireland and Scotland. The nearby Visitor’s Centre goes into detail about this legend while also explaining the true history of the stones.
This row of beech trees were recently featured as The King’s Road in HBO’s Game of Thrones, which led to an increased tourist footfall to the area. Picturesque and brooding, these trees are a perfect stop on any Northern Irish road trip
Situated on the shores of Strangford Lough, Exploris is Northern Ireland’s only aquarium. Recently refurbished, the centre retains its original aquarium and seal preservation effort, but it also gained a reptile room that not only houses a handful of new and scaly residents but also allows visitors to view the centre’s fish and otter population via a platform.
With over 30 working exhibit houses, the Ulster American Folk Park, an open-air museum, tells the story of Irish emigration through a walking tour with costumed guides. The experience features two sections, Old World and New World, with a full-sized replica of an immigrant ship to bridge the gap, and also includes displays of traditional crafts, such as blacksmithing, embroidery, and bread-making.
Former occupants of this now-closed prison include Éamon de Valera and Bobby Sands, both instrumental figures in Irish politics. When Crumlin Road Gaol opened in 1846, it was a state-of-the-art facility, and these high standards have carried through to the visitor’s centre. Guided tours take around an hour, with a possible pit stop at Cuffs Restaurant to end your stay.
St George’s is a large indoor market just outside Belfast City Centre. Open from Friday to Sunday, a different choice of stalls is set up depending on the day. Fridays are the Variety Market, with fresh fruit and vegetables standing alongside antiques dealers, booksellers, and clothes stalls. On Saturdays, food and crafts take centre stage, with live music to entertain visitors and stallholders alike. Sunday is a mixture of the two days, with the musicians returning, and a special emphasis place
The Balmoral Show is Northern Ireland's largest agri-food event. It takes place in Balmoral Park, Lisburn each May. Sponsored by Ulster Bank, it typically includes showjumping competitions, motorcycle displays, bands, shopping, tasting, a children's farm, and displays of falconry, pedigree horses, ponies, cattle, sheep, poultry, pigs and goats.
The Ulster Grand Prix is a motorcycle race that takes place on the 7.3-mile Dundrod Circuit made up entirely of closed-off public roads near Belfast, Northern Ireland. The first races took place in 1922 and in 1935 and 1948 the Fédération Internationale de Motocyclisme gave it the title Grand Prix d'Europe.