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Fallow Deer


- Fallow guides start from the 1st of September to the end of December.

- 3 Days guiding recommended for Fallow 

- Airport pick-up available

- Hunts are in Galway

- Golfing, Fishing, Horse Riding and Tour guides also available

- Contact us if accomodation assistance is needed

The Irish Fallow Deer (Dama dama) is a subspecies of the fallow deer found in Ireland. They are smaller in size compared to other subspecies, with an average weight of around 50 to 70 kg for males and 35 to 50 kg for females.

Fallow deer were introduced to Ireland by the Normans in the 12th century for hunting purposes, and they quickly established a wild population. Irish fallow deer have a distinctive appearance, with a dark coat and white spots on their back and flanks. The antlers of male Irish fallow deer are typically palmate, with broad, flattened tines.

The population of Irish fallow deer declined significantly in the 19th century due to habitat loss and hunting pressure, but conservation efforts have led to their recovery in recent years. They are now protected under Irish law, and hunting is only allowed under license.

Irish fallow deer can be found in several locations throughout Ireland, including Phoenix Park in Dublin and Killarney National Park in County Kerry. They are herbivorous and feed on a variety of plants, including grasses, leaves, and bark.

Irish Landscape.PNG

Unique Lambay Island Hunting Experience

The isle of Lambay is the family seat of the Revelstoke branch of the Baring family and home to Lambay Irish Whiskey. It is owned and protected today by the Revelstoke Trust and daily management lies in the hands of Alex Baring (7th Baron Revelstoke), with support from the wider family.

Lambay Island 2.PNG
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