Veuillez entrer le nombre d'adultes.
Veuillez entrer le nombre d'enfants.
De 2 à 12 ans
Veuillez entrer le nombre de bébés.
- de 2 ans
5 voyageurs au maximum. Les bébés ne sont pas pris en compte dans le nombre de voyageurs.
Vous ne serez débité que si vous confirmez

À propos de ce logement

My place is close to the airport, the city centre, tourist attractions, parks. You’ll love my place because of the outdoors space, close to Belfasts greatest attractions, easy access to bus routes. My place is good for couples, solo adventurers, business travellers, families (with kids), and furry friends (pets).

Le logement

My house is was built in the 1940's and is located in a very quiet and well maintained mature tree lined Avenue in North Belfast. My home is a three bedroom semi detached property with front side and rear gardens .

The area where I live is full of professional people and family's and there is a wonderful community spirit here. I have a huge 17 foot living room with French doors leading out into the back garden and hot tub . I'm surrounded by huge mature beautiful trees and peace and quiet. I've a galley style kitchen with all working amenities such as washing machine tumble dryer dishwasher cooker oven hob and microwave.

My bathroom is small however it has everything a bathroom should have i.e a bath a shower hot cold water huge coral green wash basin with chrome Taps. An airing cupboard to house your tiles facecloths and all the essentials you need whilst using the bathroom. Plus a light up mirror fixed to the wall above the sink. Two good sized double rooms with double beds and a single room with a single bed .

Accès des voyageurs

Guest have access to the full property, this includes the hot tub at the rear of the house. All I would ask is that you respect the neighbours and keep noise to a minimum after 10pm

Échanges avec les voyageurs

I have a small studio that I stay in, that is located at the end of the back garden.

Le logement
Capacité d'accueil : 5
Salles de bain : 1
Chambres : 3
Lits : 3
Arrivée : 14:00 - 22:00
Départ : 11:00
Animal sur place : Certains animaux
Type de logement : Logement entier
Entrée dans les lieux autonome : Concierge


Voyageur supplémentaire : Sans frais
Frais de ménage : 33
Réduction à la semaine : 5%
Communiquez toujours via Airbnb
Pour protéger votre paiement, ne transférez jamais d'argent et n'établissez pas de contact en dehors du site ou de l'application Airbnb.
En savoir plus

Chambre 1
1 lit double
Chambre 2
1 lit simple
Chambre 3
1 lit double

Règlement intérieur
Non fumeur
Pas de fête ni de soirée
L'entrée dans les lieux se fait entre 14:00 et 22:00

- Residential Area, so no noise please after 10pm.
- Smoking outside only - there's a covered garden space with seating.
- Respect is an explicit and implicit 'value' of the house and is demonstrated in how people are treated and behave. Principles of equality, diversity and the promotion of 'Good Relations' are core values.
- There are no spare computers in the house so please bring your own laptop to access information etc.



Si vous annulez jusqu'à 5 jours avant le voyage, vous recevez un remboursement intégral. En cas d'annulation au cours des 5 jours précédant le voyage, la première nuit est non remboursable, mais vous recevrez un remboursement à hauteur de 50 % du coût des nuits restantes.

Dispositif de sécurité
Détecteur de fumée
Détecteur de monoxyde de carbone
Kit de premiers secours

Séjour de 1 nuit minimum

34 commentaires

Profil utilisateur de Bruno
juillet 2017
Gérard est très accueillant et laisse à disposition tous les équipements de sa maison. Gérard nous a laissé un peignoir et chaussons à chacun afin de profiter du jacouzzi dans le jardin. Sa maison est très agréable et bien située au calme et à 40 minutes à pied du centre ville. Nous avons été agréablement surpris par la ville de Belfast. Très bonne adresse, à recommander !!!

Profil utilisateur de Alain
avril 2017
Excellent accueil de Gérard qui donne de bons conseils avisés sur Belfast. La surprise: une serviette, un peignoir et des chaussons pour chacun de nous pour profiter au mieux du jaccuzzi!
Profil utilisateur de GerardGerard est un Superhost.
Réponse de Gerard :
Thank you for choosing my place to stay, I'll take you're advice on board, thank you god bless .
avril 2017

Profil utilisateur de Magali
avril 2017
Maison très sympathique dans un quartier vraiment calme. Nous avons apprécié le jacuzzi ainsi que le confort de la maison. A recommander .

Profil utilisateur de Sandrine
août 2017
Hi Gerry, thank you a lot for the way you treated us. It was absolutely nice of you. You were not compelld to do so much, you know! My partner used your hot tube and wanted to carry it in the plane! He was like in the even! Thanks a lot and take care.

Profil utilisateur de Ross
juillet 2017
Great location for a break in Belfast, perfect for a family trip. Hosting by Gerry was second to none, with fantastic effort made to make us feel at home. The hot tub was luxury, didn't want to leave. Will be back next time we are in the area without a doubt! Thanks

Profil utilisateur de Rita
juillet 2017
Gerry's place is located in a quiet and family friendly neighbourhood. You can reach the city centre within 10-15 minutes hopping on a bus on the nearby mainroad. A supermarket and postoffice are also located about 5 minutes walking distance. The house provides everything you need and you couldn't imagine a more caring host. Gerry was available for every question that we had and his awesome personality lifted our spirits (even via mobile communication!). The house is nicely furnished and Gerry provided slippers, bathrobes, towels and breakfast (amongst other treats). We traveled with a little kid and she also felt at home in the Deerpark Delight. After a day full of activities you can relax in the hot tub in the garden... All in all, thank you Gerry! We recommend this place to everybody visiting Belfast!

Profil utilisateur de Karl
juillet 2017
Great location. Clean home and gracious host

Belfast, Royaume-UniMembre depuis janvier 2017
Profil utilisateur de GerardGerard est un Superhost.

I'm a native of Belfast since birth. I love traveling and have done so extensively- over the past year when I have visited USA, Spain, France & Ireland.

My professional background covers Community Fund Raising, Choreography and Peace-building. In my spare time, I love listening to Music (especially the 80's era), good food and good conversation. I attend at least one class of physical activity each day; Running, swimming, walking etc.

Over the years, I've seen Belfast transform and I especially love welcoming visitors to the city which is rich in history and great for the craic (Irish for fun and humour). I'm always happy to answer any questions about the latest eateries and latest nightlife venues in our little city.

Having emerged from a dark past with its stout spirit intact, Belfast is now one of Europe's coolest alternative destinations – thanks, in part, to Game of Thrones.
Once upon a time – okay, a few decades ago – Belfast was not the kind of place you'd really consider for a city break. It was mired in The Troubles, an era of bombs, bullets and sectarian strife that blighted Northern Ireland in the late 20th century, putting it in a bundle with other war-torn spots to avoid, such as Baghdad and Bosnia. Now, almost 20 years after the 1998 Good Friday Agreement – a peace deal to end The Troubles – Belfast ranks alongside Berlin and Budapest as one of Europe's coolest alternative destinations. And while the city of Dublin, in the Republic of Ireland, might disagree, Northern Ireland's vibrant capital is arguably the most intriguing city in the Emerald Isle – especially if you're a Game of Thrones fan. The world's most talked-about TV show is filmed in studios in Belfast and on location in the bewitchingly beautiful countryside that surrounds it.
Ambling down its cobblestoned alleys, you'll find a string of converted Victorian properties and warehouses that are now home to artists' studios, gig venues and friendly, ambient joints in which you can dine, drink and mingle with Belfast folk from across the generations. 
While it's absorbing by day, the area really sparks to life in the evenings, buoyed by a youthful after-work crowd. “During The Troubles, there was no night-time economy to speak of in central Belfast. People would finish work, get in their cars and go home. It was quite scary back then but things have changed dramatically,” says Willie Jack, who runs a handful of buzzing Cathedral Quarter establishments, including my favourite, the Duke of York.
Not just gorgeously furnished – the walls and ceilings are covered in antique mirrors advertising old Irish whiskey brands, as well as photographs and artefacts of bygone Belfast – this pub has, as they say here, good craic (a Gaelic word ostensibly meaning “lively chat and a good time”). Over a chorus of high-rising Belfast accents – male and female – I order a Jameson Redbreast 12 Year Old, one of 147 varieties of Irish whiskey served here. The Duke of York is also renowned for its creamy stouts and live music. Before finding fame, Belfast band Snow Patrol played here in front of a crowd of about 30. 
After the whiskey's sweet, spicy kick hits home, I mosey around the corner to The Black Box, an acclaimed arts hub that draws a diverse crowd. Tonight, there's a local band strumming contemporary Irish folk tunes but on other nights you'll find stand-up comics, cabaret or theatre. Recently, the poems of Seamus Heaney, Northern Ireland's late revered poet, were brought to life with live drawing, audio and drama. 
Beer and cider aficionados will appreciate the rotating selection of tap and bottled craft tipples in The Black Box's Green Room café-bar. For something really local, ask for a porter or ale from Boundary Brewing, a Belfast cooperative brewery. 
You needn't drink on an empty stomach in the Cathedral Quarter. Some of Belfast's best restaurants are hidden in these alleys, including The Muddlers Club, a sleek bar-bistro. Named after a secret society that met here 200 years ago, it's run by Gareth McCaughey, former head chef at Ox, one of the city's two Michelin-starred eateries.
Like most of Belfast's top chefs, McCaughey is big on seasonal homegrown produce and inventive, artfully presented dishes with cosmopolitan flavours. Though I'm tempted by the pigeon with foie gras and the lamb loin with red cabbage, squash and pumpkin seeds, I plump for pumpkin raviolo with ricotta and chestnut, followed by hake with parsley and brandade (a spread of salt cod and olive oil) then malty ice-cream with maple and peanut butter.
While Belfast's culinary scene may not yet have a global reputation, its street murals definitely do. The most notorious – featuring gun-toting, masked paramilitaries and partisan banners – stud still-segregated West Belfast, which witnessed some of the worst violence of The Troubles, a conflict that killed more than 3600 people and left thousands more injured.
Popular black-taxi tours crawl along Shankill Road (strewn with Union Jacks, it's home mostly to Protestant descendants of British settlers who want Northern Ireland to remain in the United Kingdom) and neighbouring Falls Road (bedecked with the Irish tricolour and Gaelic road signs, it's home mostly to Catholics who've traditionally favoured a united Ireland).
The murals are fascinating, occasionally disturbing and not to be missed but I prefer the quirky, witty art that decorates walls and shop shutters in and around the Cathedral Quarter. Seeking it out yourself can be fun but, for a helping hand and titbits on what inspired these prolific artists (who hail from Northern Ireland and beyond), do the Street Art Walking Tour.
Run every Sunday, the tour is led by Adam Turkington, one of the city's cultural figureheads, who also directs September's annual Culture Night Belfast, when the streets throng with more than 250 free arts events. “The majority of people who come on my tours are from Belfast,” says Turkington. “They've grown up with a certain type of mural [serious, militaristic and partisan] so it's great for them to see the very different kind of art [dark-humoured, surreal and mostly apolitical] that's flourishing here.”
Highly Instagrammable are the murals in the courtyard of the Dark Horse (+), an ornate European-style coffee house across from the Duke of York. There's a tongue-in-cheek ode to all things Northern Ireland, showcasing, among others, George Best (the legendary Belfast-born footballer), a bondage-clad Gillian Anderson (star of The Fall, the BBC psychological thriller set in Belfast) and Samson and Goliath (the giant yellow gantry cranes that loom over the city's historic shipyard where the Titanic was built).
I particularly love Nan with the Pearl Earring, a wrinkly twist on Vermeer's classic portrait. It's opposite the Sunflower, a trendy but down-to-earth corner pub that's famed for having central Belfast's last remaining Troubles-era security cage at its entrance. Adorned with flowers, the cage is now purely ornamental but serves as a reminder of the days when publicans, wary of security incidents, had to “buzz” punters in. “My staff are in their twenties and thirties so today's Belfast is normal for them,” says Sunflower landlord Pedro Donald. “For me – I'm 52 – the difference between then and now is like chalk and cheese.”
The Sunflower – and most of Belfast's compact core – is within walking distance of my base, the Bullitt Hotel. Named after the Steve McQueen movie, it's a cool new 43-room boutique hotel, bar and restaurant with smile-raising features. The voice in the lift, for example, says, “Doors open, so they are” with an “upspeaky” Belfast twang.
Close by, in an opulent Victorian-era bank, is The Merchant, a decadent hotel and spa where affluent tourists and Belfast's well-heeled enjoy fine dining, afternoon tea, cocktails, Champagne and music (Berts Jazz Bar has nightly live music).
Whatever you do, don't leave without visiting Titanic Belfast. Set in a dazzling, aluminium-draped waterfront building shaped like four ships' hulls (or icebergs, say some), this six-storey exhibition space has received numerous awards since opening on the centenary of the vessel's 1912 maiden voyage. In December, it was named World's Leading Tourist Attraction at the World Travel Awards. 
The Titanic story is superbly told, with immersive, interactive galleries charting its construction, sailing, sinking, aftermath and rediscovery. My inner child especially enjoys the Shipyard Ride, a fairground-like foray through a replica of Titanic's hull under construction. Infused with the sights and sounds of riveters at work, it evokes the boomtown days of Belfast when shipbuilding – along with the linen, rope-making and tobacco processing trades – drove the economy.

In today's post-industrial, post-Troubles Belfast, two of the biggest earners are tourism, and TV and movie production. An anchor's throw from Titanic Belfast is Titanic Studios, where Game of Thrones is shot. When they're not filming this HBO hit, the show's stars are often spotted around Belfast. For some visitors, a selfie with, say, Kit Harington (who plays Jon Snow), Emilia Clarke (Daenerys Targaryen) or Nikolaj Coster-Waldau (Jaime Lannister) is the perfect souvenir.

On The Game of Thrones Trail
Many operators run set-jetting tours from Belfast. Some visit key Game of Thrones (GoT) locations with guests dressed in cloaks, wielding toy swords and shields (gam Alternatively, plot your own self-drive route or do a one-on-one tour with a knowledgeable chauffeur-guide such as Dee Morgan. Here are the must-sees.

For Winterfell: Visit Castle Ward. Located in emerald-green countryside south of Belfast, this 18th-century estate doubled as the home of House Stark in GoT's first season. Donning replica costumes, you can fire live arrows from the very same spot where Jon Snow and Robb and Bran Stark honed their archery skills.

For the Kingsroad: Visit the Dark Hedges. Ancient beech trees form a tunnel-like arch over the road along which Arya Stark escaped from King's Landing disguised as a boy. Retrace her footsteps then go to Gracehill House, a snug hotel that faces the Kingsroad. Inside is a wooden GoT -themed door crafted from two Dark Hedges trees that came down in a storm last year.

For the Iron Islands: Go to the Causeway Coast. Precipitous cliffs and other-worldly rock formations characterise this dramatic coastline north of Belfast, where many scenes for the Iron Islands (the realm of the Greyjoys) were shot. Another pit stop for GoT fans is the wave-lashed Cushendun Caves, where the sorceress Melisandre gave birth to Stannis Baratheon's shadow creature. 

For the Dothraki Grasslands: Visit Binevenagh Mountain. Remember season five's finale, when Daenerys Targaryen was dropped off in hostile Dothraki territory by her exhausted dragon, Drogon? That was filmed by Binevenagh, a rugged peak that sprouts from moody boglands and pastures.

For GoT souvenirs: Visit Steensons Workshop & Gallery. HBO commissioned this family-run goldsmith in Glenarm, a Causeway Coast village, to design jewellery for the show. Watch artisans at work, admire King Joffrey's wedding crown and Margaery Tyrell's tiara, and purchase GoT -inspired keepsakes such as direwolf-embossed cufflinks.

Looking forward to meeting you .

Langues : English, Sign Language
Taux de réponse : 100%
Délai de réponse : Moins d'une heure
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