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    Student Accommodation Dublin

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    Student Accommodation In Dublin 2024/25:


    The city has it all, from elegant student accommodation in Dublin on Botanic Avenue to affordable options on East Bridge Street in Dublin. All of Dublin's hostels are designed with the students' comfort in mind. There is something for everyone in the city. The student accommodation is further subdivided into halls of residence, private halls of residence, and private homes.

    Private accommodation includes comfortable, beautiful, yet affordable en-suites, studios, and communal flats that include all costs. There are various accommodation choices available in Dublin for students searching for short-term rentals. Booking short-term accommodation is significantly easier than in any other city in Ireland.


    About Dublin


    Dublin is a friendly and inviting city recognized for its people's warmth and famous for its craic ("crack"), a blend of repartee, humour, wit, and caustic and deflating insight that has drawn authors, thinkers, and visitors for generations. It has a fading grandeur and a worn-in feel about it. The Greater Dublin metropolitan region, which is home to one-fourth of the Republic of Ireland's population, is teeming with activity. The River Liffey divides the city's core north-south, with O'Connell's Bridge linking the two halves. There are many pubs (where much of the city's social life takes place), cafés, and restaurants, and Irish musicality seldom allows for stillness.


    Best Student Properties in Dublin:


    Here are some of the best student apartments in Dublin for rent: Ardcairn House, The Tannery - DublinGoBritanya- Dublin Residence, LIV Dublin, Highfield House, Point Campus, Blackhall Place, Highlight Thomas Street, Brickworks, Highlight Parkgate.

    • Ardcairn House - Price starting from €293 per week
    • The Tannery - Dublin - UBK-85588 - Price starting from €310 per week
    • GoBritanya- Dublin Residence - Price starting from €319 per week
    • LIV Dublin - Price starting from €213 per week
    • Highfield House - Price starting from €232 per week
    • Point Campus - Price starting from €248 per week
    • Blackhall Place - Price starting from €224 per week
    • Highlight Thomas Street - Price starting from €219 per week
    • Brickworks - Price starting from €228 per week
    • Highlight Parkgate - Price starting from €230  per week


    Best Places To Stay In Dublin


    UniAcco offers many options for accommodation in Dublin. The locations of these cheap accommodations in Dublin are located close to your university.

    • GoBritanya (Dublin Residence) - Students can stay at this student accommodation in Dublin, which has ensuite suites. All rooms are fully equipped with storage and work areas, double beds, microwaves, electric stoves, shelving, a laundry room, and other amenities. This property is close to University College Dublin, the Royal College of Surgeons, and Trinity College.
    • Aspen - Aspen provides students with two types of apartments: studio flats and ensuite rooms with a communal living area and kitchen. Smart TVs, microwaves, storage space, workspace, and other amenities are provided in all rooms.
    • The Tannery - En-suite rooms are available in this accommodation in Dublin. A Wi-Fi connection, CCTV camera security, and a double bed are standard. Students have access to on-site personnel 24 hours a day, seven days a week.
    • Point Campus - There are en-suite and studio rooms available at this student room in Dublin. Choose an en-suite if you'll be sharing a kitchen with your flatmates. A studio is a terrific option for people who want more privacy. This hotel provides furnished rooms with free Wifi and utility costs.
    • Highfield House - Highfield House offers completely equipped classic ensuite and premium ensuite room types. The room has a double bed, a wardrobe, shelves, a study desk with an integrated magnetic whiteboard, and a chair. You also receive a private bathroom with a WC, shower, basin, and other amenities.


    Cost of Living In Dublin

    In addition to your course fees, there may be extra one-time expenditures (costs that you must pay only once, rather than on a monthly basis) that you must pay if you come to Ireland. Make a list of the ones that apply to you and calculate the overall cost of living in dublin.

    Expense Monthly Cost (GBP)
    Off-Campus Accommodation 1275
    On-Campus Accommodation 800
    Food 600
    Transportation 120
    Groceries 192
    Clothes 92
    Entertainment 50

    Dublin Transportation



    Dublin has a large network of public bus lines that make it simple to roam around from your accommodation in Dublin city centre and, also the inner and outer suburbs. The Dublin Bus website is the first port of call. Its route, timetable, and fare information make it simple for visitors to go about the attractions by bus, and a real-time information service indicates when buses are likely to arrive at stops.


    Taxis in Dublin are plentiful and may be obtained at several ranks across the city. Pickups can also be requested. Taxi drivers in Dublin frequently view themselves as unofficial ambassadors for the city and may be an informal means of learning about some of the city's hidden jewels.

    Rental Of Bicycles And Motorcycles:

    Dublin is one of the world's top 10 bicycle-friendly cities. Dublin Bikes are specifically intended for city riding. If you'd rather rent a bike privately, there are plenty of possibilities, with a variety of hiring firms situated in the city and Phoenix Park, and even delivering to the new mountain biking routes in the Dublin Mountains.

    Dublin Attraction:

    One of the most significant advantages of living in Dublin is the abundance of world-class galleries, museums, and cultural attractions right on your doorstep. Dublin's rich history and culture ensure that there will never be a shortage of intriguing locations to explore. The most exciting thing about this is that many of them are free. Here are some of the greatest tourist sites in Dublin below.

    The Book of Kells at Trinity College:

    The Book of Kells is a manuscript of the Gospels from the ninth century. It is extraordinarily ornate, one-of-a-kind, and immaculately kept. You'll also travel through Trinity College's famed Long Room Library, which is worth the journey on its own. This site, located in the centre of Dublin, should be one of the first on your list.

    The Guinness Storehouse:

    Guinness has had its headquarters right here at St James' Gate since 1759. And, with a lease term of 9,000 years, it's not going anywhere anytime soon. During a tour to the Storehouse, you'll learn how Guinness is manufactured and how it became one of the world's most successful brands. You'll conclude with a pint of the black stuff while taking in a 360-degree panorama of the city. If you have an ancestor who worked at Guinness, you should also look into the company's genealogical records.

    The Jeanie Johnston:

    Climb aboard The Jeanie Johnston Famine Ship and go on an incredible journey of sorrow, hope, perseverance, and victory against all obstacles. You'll hear stories of Irish emigrants who took the perilous trek over the Atlantic in the aim of establishing a new life. Approximately 1.5 million Irish people fled to North America during the Great Famine. However, at least 100,000 of them died throughout their journey. The lovely Jeanie Johnston tall ship, on the other hand, is remarkable in that she never lost a single passenger or crew member.

    National Botanic Gardens:

    The National Botanic Gardens, which are open daily and are free to explore, are home to some of the most lush and stunning horticultural marvels Ireland has to offer. It is home to approximately 15,000 plant species, 300 of which are endangered, and six of which are already extinct in the wild. Some of the most unusual items are housed in its exquisite Victorian-style glasshouses. In addition, other excursions and exhibitions are frequently available in the grounds.

    St. Patrick’s Cathedral:

    This stunningly beautiful and historically significant Church of Ireland cathedral is a must-see. But it is also a place of worship, even if it was erected 800 years ago. Enjoy the beautiful building, bright stained glass windows, and a cup of coffee in the connected delightful park. Try to attend during a choral recital if possible. The cathedral's choir, as well as Christ Church Cathedral, performed for the world premiere of Handel's Messiah in 1742. Their musical history continues to this day.


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