About us


The Wicklow branch of Viking Marine was opened in Kilcoole in 2004. Here we specialise in boat sales, outboard engine sales and carry a large range of marine parts for all brands.


 Outboard Engines
We are main dealers for Evinrude, Johnson, Mariner/Mercury and Suzuki outboard engines and we can supply any outboard from their range. Our engineers are fully trained. Most importantly we can service and provide outboard engine spare parts and manufacturer warranty on these brands. We also stock a selection of electric outboards and batteries for low emission boating.


 New Boat Sales
We are main agents for Brig RIBS and inflatables, Rigiflex boats, Walker Bay and Topper sailing dinghies  We deal direct with the factories for the best prices.  We always have lots of boats for sale in our showroom!



Spare Parts

As main dealers for  Evinrude, Johnson, Mariner/Mercury and Suzuki outboard engines we have access to a full range of original and oem spare parts.In fact we also supply a marine parts for all makes of engines.We can  ship a wide range of marine parts direct to you at keen prices.


Servicing & Repairs
Keep your boat and engine in top class condition by having it regularly serviced by our expert staff. Damaged your boat or engine? Let us handle the repairs and get you back on the water asap. 



We stock a range of Indespension boat trailers, accessories and spare parts.


Opening times:

Monday to Friday 9.00am to 5.30pm

Saturday and after hours by appointment


Thank you for taking the time to look at our site. All suggestions for improvements and additions always welcomed.




Leighton Gray

General Manager

Tel: (01) 2811168

Find us

Contact us.

Viking Marine

Kilcoole Industrial Estate,
Co. Wicklow.
T: +353 1 2811168 


Contact the Shop.

Viking Marine

The Pavilion,

Dun Laoghaire,

Co. Dublin.

T:+353 1 2806654


Visit our partner sites

Dublin Weather

Wicklow Tide Times for 17th November 2018
Tide Times & Heights for Wicklow on 17th November 2018 06:55 - High Tide (2.29m) 12:18 - Low Tide (1.26m) 19:00 - High Tide (2.37m)
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Afloat Magazine
Bulkers from South America And Europe Anchor in Dublin Bay Await Exact Same Basin Berths (Sat, 17 Nov 2018)
Bulk-carrier Luzon having sailed originally from Argentina, south America, recently discharged a part-cargo firstly in Belfast, before calling to anchor in Dublin Bay (as above) yesterday and during hazy conditions. Note on the cargo deck, the red crane-grabber buckets alongside the five cargoholds, where at No. 1 hold, the hatch covers are partially open. The photo of the bulker was taken off-centre to reflect the port side anchor chain stretched beyond the bulbous bow high out of the water. #DublinBay - Two bulk-carriers currently anchored off Bulloch Harbour in Dublin Bay, one from South America, the other from mainland Europe, both await docking in the capital's port, but exactly at the same basin berth, writes Jehan Ashmore. The larger of the bulkers, Luzon at 55,657dwt had sailed originally from Argentina from where the ship loaded agricultural products, however the near 190m vessel had recently first called to Belfast Harbour. Upon completion of a part-cargo discharged in the Ulster port, the bulker made the short passage down through the Irish Sea to Dublin Bay.  Later today, the Liberian flagged Luzon is due to dock in Dublin Port around midnight at Alexandra Basin to discharge the remains of the cargo. The dry-bulk / break bulk common user facility in the basin along Alexandra Quay West is located adjacent to the large silos of the disused Odlums Flour Mill, having closed in 2012. Afloat will have more to report on plans for the former flour building which dominates the port's largest basin located east of the entertainment venue, the Three Arena. Previously, known as The Point Theatre housed in the original building from where a former port-related railway depot existed. The 2010 built bulker Luzon is just a year younger of the second bulker, Arklow Manor, of 14,990dwt, which is the leadship of six 'M ' class bulkers built in 2009 at the Mokpo Shipbuilding Ind. Co., Korea. The 134m bulker had sailed from the French inland Port of Caen in Normandy, reached via the Canal de Caen à la Mer, which links to Ouistreham, 15 kms downstream, on the English Channel. At Ouistreham is where a terminal custom-built for Brittany Ferries opened in the mid-1980's to operate a route to Portsmouth, UK, served currently by Normandie and Mont St. Michel. On an occasion involving a ferry and related taxi trip to Caen, a fleeting glimpse of a distinctive green hulled Arklow Shipping 'R' class 4,933dwt cargoship shortsea trader was spotted in the Port de Commerce de Caen-Ouistreham. The recent call of the 'M' class fleetmate to Caen reflects the range in dwt, though ASL have larger bulkers, representing the biggest ships of the fleet and under the Irish flag with the 'S' class pair each of 34,905dwt.  The older of the pair, just over a year ago Arklow Spirit made a maiden call to the capital port. The deepsea bulker having anchored previously in Dublin Bay along with the smaller Arklow Marsh, another sister of the six-strong M class bulkers dating to 2010.  On completion of discharging Luzon in Dublin Port, two days later at the exact berth (No.30) is where Arklow Manor has been allocated to dock. Over the years Afloat has reported on the facility in Alexandra Basin in handling animal feed, fertiliser and grain. A sister, Arklow Meadow (see, coverage/photo incl. old Oldlums Mill) had dry-docked in the State's then largest such facility (220m) until the marine business operator was forced to close in 2016, due to plans by Dublin Port Company to in-fill the dry dock. This is to facilitate increased quayside capacity for the €227m Alexandra Basin Redevelopment (ABR) project, phase one of the Port's Masterplan. The project permits larger cargoships and cruiseships to enter and meet the demands expected in the future of the capital's port. As alluded before the distinctive green hulls of the ASL fleet, however the vast majority of bulkers use black, blue, grey and red. In design terms, Luzon's five cargoholds are equipped with cranes mounted between the hatches. Whereas, Arklow Manor with one less cargohold, is dependent on port handling grabber cranes that scoup and dump whatever traded cargo is carried.
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