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Travel from Dublin Airport to Waterford, or from Waterford to Dublin Airport with Expressway in as little as two hours and 15 minutes. Our luxury airport coach transfers have reclining leather seats, free 4G WiFi, and charging points to get you to the airport ready to fly. Advance online booking is advised on all airport bus routes.
22 services travel between Waterford and Dublin Airport daily. Expressway’s shelters at Dublin Airport are located a two-minute walk from terminals 1 and 2. In Waterford, your coach stops in the heart of the city, with the X4 travelling on to New Ross. Routes 4 and X4 serve key urban areas in the South East, making Expressway an ideal choice for visitors exploring Ireland’s Ancient East.
P = Pick-up stop only.
D = Drop-off stop only.
SX = Operates Monday to Friday.
FO = Operates Friday only.
C = Operates during College terms only.
No services on Christmas Day. Enquire about St.Stephen's Day services.
Founded by Vikings in 914 AD, Waterford is Ireland’s oldest city. Surrounded by stunning beaches, there is plenty to see and do for visitors of all ages.
With its famous 5km of golden, sandy beach, Tramore (meaning ‘Big Strand’) is one of the region’s most popular resorts. Its long, rolling waves attract surfers and swimmers alike, with surfing, sailing, and sea kayaking lessons available locally. The cliffs around the resort offer excellent fishing, and the beach holds a coveted international Blue Flag award.
The craftspeople at Waterford Crystal train for a minimum of eight years to master their craft, from shaping the molten crystal by hand, to using diamond-tipped wheels to cut the distinctive patterns into the crystal that is famous the world over. No trip to Waterford would be complete without a visit to the factory (and gift shop!).
A spectacular off-road walking and cycling trail, the Waterford Greenway runs for 46km along an old railway line between Waterford and Dungarvan. The route crosses three historic viaducts, and takes in protected wildlife areas and ancient ruins. A number of companies offer bike hire and there are activities and places to stop for food en route.
A trio of museums in the Viking Triangle covering a thousand years of history: the Medieval Museum, Reginald’s Tower, and Bishop’s Palace. Step inside medieval Waterford and see King Edward IV’s sword; take in the treasures of the Vikings that rest in Reginald’s Tower; or meet the costumed characters of the city’s past in Bishop’s Palace.
Set within the castle walls, two distinct historic gardens offer beautiful views of the castle itself and the surrounding countryside. The gardens are both ornamental and productive, with a stately yew avenue that predates even the castle itself, flowering magnolias and rhododendrons, and fruits, vegetables, and herbs grown for the kitchens.
The historic home of the ninth Marquis of Waterford is the largest private demesne in Ireland, comprising 2,500 acres of formal gardens, woodland, and grazing fields. One of the tallest trees in Ireland, a Sitka Spruce, stands over the oldest bridge in the country, King John’s Bridge, built in 1205.