Blackrock

Carysfort Avenue, Blackrock, Co. Dublin, Ireland.
A94 W9X6

+353 1 210 0004

info@graftonbarbers.com 
www.graftonbarbers.com

Opening Times:
Monday: 9a.m.-6p.m.
Tuesday: 9a.m.-6p.m.
Wednesday: 9a.m.-6p.m.
Thursday: 9a.m.-7:30p.m.
Friday: 9a.m.-6p.m.
Saturday: 9a.m.-6p.m.
Sunday: Closed

At The Grafton Barber Blackrock, you will receive premiertop-tier level service and experience the true gold standard of gents barbering. There is a complimentary tea, coffee or ice cold beer for all clients, and we offer an exclusive third-level discount to all college & university students. Our Blackrock store expertly covers
all aspects of HaircuttingSkin FadesRoyal Open Razor ShavingColouring and Highlights. We hide the greys and make sure you leave our barbershop feeling fresh, feeling sharp and feeling confident.
 
Be sure to check out our online store where you can find all manner of products for hair styling, and beard care and to help you achieve the perfect shave! We also have a variety of signature colognes.
 
Looking to change careers or master your craft? Join our dedicated School of Excellence which expertly trains the next generation of Master barbers with full & part-time courses available. We also offer the only barbering course in the country that offers 6 weeks of guaranteed work placement.
 
We also proudly support the World Barber Day initiative, founded by Hugh & Conor Mc Allister. It is a fundraiser with a star-studded list of ambassadors such as Saoirse RonanJames NesbittRonan KeatingSimon Delaney
 
Advertise your business across our dedicated digital signage network and have your brand seen across our 50+ stores by a captive audience, with a valuable bullseye demographic!
 

DID YOU KNOW?

Blackrock was historically a small fishing village, which began to be commercially developed only in the 19th century. Blackrock is named after the local geological rock formation to be found in the area of Blackrock Park.  Most of it is now buried under the park.  The rock itself is a limestone calp that when wet appears black, giving it the name Black Rock.  For the construction of the railway in 1834, the rock was extensively used for the wall cappings between Williamstown and Blackrock and can also be seen in the walls of the train station at Blackrock.