Search Results for 'co-operative'
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Balla has taken a National Pride of Place Award at the prestigious Awards Ceremony held in Cork City Hall on Saturday November 17.
A group of Canadian travel agents has been exploring Mayo and the island of Ireland this week – as guests of Tourism Ireland, Fáilte Ireland, Tourism NI and Air Canada.
Two Glasson farmers were rewarded for their prowess at the Lakeland Dairies Milk Quality awards. Conor and John Spollen’s achievements in the dairy sector were rewarded in the ‘New Entrants to Dairy Farming’ category as they claimed the top award in acknowledgement of the exceptional quality of milk they regularly produce.
At a recent information evening held in the Horseleap Streamstown Community Centre, Basil Mannion, Community Water Officer, addressed Streamstown Tidy Village committee and the members of the local community, highlighting the importance of the work they do in raising awareness of environmental issues in their area.
Representatives of the planned Saudi investors in Galway United are expected in the city this week.
What makes Supermac’s ice cream taste so good?
One of the most significant meetings in the history of football in Galway will take place next Monday night when a proposal for a significant investment in the League of Ireland club will be outlined to the owners.
Eye-catching outdoor ads are highlighting the Wild Atlantic Way in key roadside and city centre locations across Britain this month.
Baile Éamoinn Teoranta are seeking planning permission to develop Óstán An Chuain, a new four-star hotel and artisan food innovation hub with state of the art fitness, wellbeing, and leisure facilities in the village of An Spidéal.
The success of the early linen industry in Mayo is often overlooked, especially in terms of the numbers it brought into regular employment. The growing of flax in Ireland for the production of linen was encouraged by English monarchs from the 17th century in order to reduce the Irish woollen industry which was competing with its English counterpart. The Crown's chief governors in Ireland supplied flax seed, sold looms at cost to farmers and employed linen experts from the continent to instruct the Irish in how to get the most from their flax harvest. The industry exploded as a result, and by the end of the 1700s, linen accounted for almost half of Ireland's total exports. Mayo benefited greatly from the linen boom. The Binghams of Castlebar and Brownes of Westport developed massive linen markets in both towns. Castlebar catered for all linen trading from the south of the county. By 1834, 30,000 people were employed in the linen industry in Mayo. That equated to over eight per cent of the county's population which had increased in tandem with the growth of the linen trade.