As first predicted by IrishCentral, Donald Trump canceled a visit to Doonbeg in Clare where he has a golf complex.
Instead, he will fly back to the U.S from Scotland.
The presidential hopeful traveled to Scotland for the reopening of his renovated golf resort, Turnberry, which he bought in 2014.
Earlier this month, Trump announced that he would also fly to his Doonbeg golf links resort, but handlers for the presumptive Republican presidential nominee have revealed he was unable to schedule a visit to Ireland before heading home.
"Definitely not," said a spokeswoman.
The billionaire is currently waiting for a decision on his plans to build a 2.8km (1.7 mile) wall on Doughmore beach as a sea defense for the resort, which he purchased for about 15 million euro.
Both surfers and environmentalists have been fighting to block the plans for the wall. The defense would be made of 200,000 tons of boulders along an environmentally sensitive stretch of coast, which is home to a prehistoric, microscopic snail.
There is also a right of way for surfers through the course, and some say the structure would destroy the natural wave breaks, the Irish Independent reports.
A decision on the wall is due next month.
Ireland rolled out the red carpet for Trump when he visited the country after buying the resort in 2014, with Finance Minister Michael Noonan greeting him off the plane.
However, this time many Irish politicians had openly objected to his visit, and protests had been planned for his arrival.
His visit also would have clashed with U.S. vice-president Joe Biden’s six-day trip to Ireland.
Just arrived in Scotland. Place is going wild over the vote. They took their country back, just like we will take America back. No games!— Donald J. Trump (@realDonaldTrump) June 24, 2016
Trump’s trip to Scotland happened to coincide with Britain voting to leave the European Union, and at a news conference at his golf course, he praised the referendum result.
”I think it's a great thing that's happened. It's an amazing vote, very historic,” he said.
In a tweet, Trump cheered Scotland for “taking their country back.” However, 62 percent of Scots had voted to remain in the EU.