Search Results for 'Construction'
271 results found.
New to the market is this wonderful semidetached property in the much sought after Liósmor estate on the immediate western outskirts of Galway city. It is excellently located within walking distance of many local amenities including sporting clubs, parks, shopping centres, and local schools. With a regular bus service on the doorstep, it is just a short commute from NUIG, UHG, Salthill, and Galway city centre, and enjoys the added benefit of being adjacent to both Cappagh Park and Barna Woods.
This traditional style four bedroom bungalow situated on a private site with outbuildings, located at Brownhill, Ballyvary, just off the main N5 Castlebar to Dublin road, approximately one mile from Ballyvary village, is a must-view.
Nail Chef is owned and run by Jacinta Gibbons, a six year qualified beauty therapist and an 11 year qualified nail technician.
"I'M JUST organised. I always put a bit of butter on the knife before bed." That's how Sean Lock describes himself. The Times describes him as "gloriously intelligent, deliciously unlikely and hilariously funny".
O'Donnellan & Joyce is offering for sale this wonderful five bedroom detached dormer bungalow located in Ballinderreen in south Galway.
Men’s Sheds dotted throughout Westmeath are being encouraged to apply to a national funding pot of €500,000 to support their good work, Longford/Westmeath Deputy Peter Burke TD has outlined.
No 24 Ocean Wave, Salthill, is on the market with John Quinn & Co. The property is close to the Promenade and within walking distance of Galway city centre.
DNG Maxwell Heaslip & Leonard has just brought to the open market a stunning luxury ready-to-occupy detached residence in the much sought after area of Bolybeg East. Built 15 years ago on 0.75 acre and close to local primary schools, it offers the new owners privacy and convenience with easy access to all the amenities, and is just a short trip to Galway city.
The main channel discharging all the water from loughs Corrib and Mask is the Galway River, flowing from Lough Corrib through the city to the sea. Among the structures built in 1850 and the following years, during the course of a drainage scheme carried out by what was then known as The Board of Public Works in Ireland, was the main regulating weir across the Corrib at Waterside. Its function was to control the river level at Galway in the interests of draining, milling, and navigation. It was built at a point in the river where the water descended though rapids.
IN 1798 something remarkable happened in Ireland. Irish Catholics and Presbyterians put aside religious differences to unite in common cause over their grievances against British rule and its discriminations against them. Between May and October that year, they fought to establish an Irish Republic.