No specific address but Google maps is nifty here
No website either. That’s how old it is.
Poulnabrone Dolmen is probably the defining image of The Burren and Young Harry is a point of perspective in the photo above. I have very early memories of sitting on top of it as a young one but due to its historic importance, it’s now cordoned off by a rope. It’s worth visiting at least once to highlight how The Burren has remained untouched since 2500 BC (approx.). If you get there on a sunny day, you’ll find a multilingual druid at the gate who will carve your name in ogham onto silver.
What has it got?
Seating: There are no actual seats here as you are in the open wilderness of The Burren. The limestone can be your seat. Get in touch with nature.
Doors: No doors either.
Ground: The car park has stony gravel and the slope down to the site has a lighter gravel. When you get to the path leading to the Dolmen, it gets a little bit rough. It is manageable but you may need a hand.
Stairs: There are some steps from the car park down to the site but they have a slope running beside it.
Bathrooms: No toilets here unfortunately. But then again, you are in the outdoors. Please, no urinating on the megalithic tomb.
Spaciousness: You could scream and shout here but there will be no echo. That is how spacious it is here.
Helpfulness of Staff: No staff here. The Dolmen is a public site and free in so you can come in and out at your own leisure.
Parking: There is no specific wheelchair spot in the car park but if you choose your spot carefully, you will have enough room to get the chair in and out.
Why did it lose points? The Dolmen lost one point because the terrain is a tad rough but you are in The Burren and rocks and stones are to be expected. Otherwise, you can get very close to the tomb and they did a great job at making a protected and stony heritage site as easy to get to as possible.