Plan a Visit

Opening Hours

Iveagh Gardens are open all year round.

Monday – Saturday: 8am opening.
Sunday and bank holidays: 10am opening.

Closing times are approximate
Please contact 01 4757816 or parkmanager@opw.ie to confirm closing times.

Late November and Mid January: 3.30pm closing.
Mid January and November: 4pm closing.
March to October: 6pm closing.

Location

Iveagh Gardens are located on Clonmel Street, off Harcourt Street in Dublin 2. Access is by Clonmel Street, Hatch Street, and to the rear of the National Concert Hall on Earlsfort Terrace.

Please note that there is no wheelchair access through the Concert Hall gate entrance.

Transport

Most buses serve the city centre, and stop near Iveagh Gardens. Check the Dublin Bus website for up to date schedules. The Luas tram green line also terminates nearby; get out at the stop for ‘St Stephen’s Green’.

Iveagh Gardens

Iveagh Gardens

 

Drag the yellow figure to the red pin to explore the site at streetview level.

Please check the Home and Events page for possible restrictions to entry in June – August due to planned events

Tours

There are no guided tours available at this site.

Visit

The average length of a visit to the gardens is one hour.

Admission

There is no charge for entry to Iveagh Gardens.

Photography / Video

Photography and video are permitted; contact us for permission for commercial or wedding photography.

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Code of Conduct for Dog Owners

Also in the Area

St Stephen’s Green Park

Distance: 300m.

A related site, in both landscape design and history.

The Huguenot Cemetery

Distance: 700m.

Dating from 1693, this was a burial ground for French Huguenot refugees.

The Long Library at Trinity College

Distance: 1.1km.

An early eighteenth-century library filled with over 200,000 books.

The National Library of Ireland

Distance: 900m.

Award-winning exhibitions, family history resources, and an impressive Victorian reading room.

You can also read about the history of the Gardens before your visit.

Find out about the Exhibition Palace and Winter Garden which stood on the site in the nineteenth century.