You will find us at :

Harveys Guest House,

11 Upper Gardiner Street,

Dublin 1

We are in a perfect location for your Dublin City stay, allowing you to walk into the city centre within 8 minutes.

Dublin Airport is just 25 minutes away by public bus which stops just one minute walk from our door. The Bus no 41 passes our door on the journey from the airport to the city centre.   The bus-stop is on the path just beside our door.

Dublin Castle, Trinity College, St Patricks cathedral and Temple Bar Area are all within 30 minute walk  or short bus journey away.

Suitable for customers from Dublin City Airport, Busarus (Central bus station) or Connolly Station.

When you stay at Harveys Guest House in Dublin 1, City Centre, you can expect to enjoy a very central city location close to all our city centre amenities.  You will be just around the corner from North Great Georges street which has some of the most well preserved Georgian building in the city.    You are only an 8 minute walk from Croke Park.

Dublin City

Europe’s most intimate capital is set in a broad river basin fringed by the majestic sweep of Dublin Bay and the tantalizingly close Wicklow Mountains. It is a vastly entertaining city, with much to offer the pedestrian explorer: pubs, churches, grand buildings and fine museums, elegant parks, and a people who are both boozers and talkers, down-to-earth wheeler-dealers and airy pipe-dreamers. Above all, Dublin is a place whose pulse must be taken over some time, possibly with the aid of a glass of Guinness, apocryphally tasting of the peaty waters of the Liffey.

ABOUT OUR BUILDING:

Harveys Guesthouse was built in 1787, by Lord Mount Gardiner. He was responsible for developing most of the Georgian houses built in the area. The house served as a tenement building for many years, and was considered to be located in an “undesirable” part of Dublin.
The house was purchased by Harvey family in 1965 and turned into a Guesthouse. In 1987 the Flood Family bought the house and set about returning it to its original Georgian state. Almost every floor was rebuilt from the inside: new plumbing and electrics were fitted. The house will never be complete as we are always finding new enhancements to carry out.

Some interesting side notes:
While knocking down an old wall, Robert Flood (my brother), found an old Guinness Yeast Jar, used by the original labourers back in 1787.
We also found original copies of the Irish Times newspaper detailing the event of 1787.