Search Results for 'river Moy'
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Clarke's of Ballina have over 60 years of experience using fish from Clew Bay and the Moy River. Clarke's also offer a service to local anglers lucky enough to land their own memento of the river Moy, they will smoke their catch.
A new group formed in the Moy Valley is hoping to enhance the River Moy as a tourist attraction in Mayo.
Thirteen angling clubs and organisations in Mayo have received funding for projects from Inland Fisheries Ireland.
Mount Falcon Estate in Ballina played host to an historic event organised by the Moy Catchment Association at the end of November.
Minister for Community Development, Natural Resources and Digital Development and Fine Gael TD for Galway West and Mayo South, Seán Kyne TD has welcomed the decision of the board of Inland Fisheries Ireland (IFI) to immediately re-open the Galway Weir for bookings.
Ballina Municipal District councillors have agreed to communicate their thanks and appreciation to Minister for Rural and Community Development Michael Ring following the recent allocations for projects as part of the Town and Village renewal Scheme in the county. At a Municipal District meeting last week councillors were informed that all four projects in the county which had applied for funding were successful.
This is a unique opportunity to acquire a substantial residential and commercial premises for sale at O’Rahilly Street in Ballina town centre, located in a prime retail district offering easy access to all other main shopping streets in the town and flagship stores such as Penneys, Heatons, Boots, and the post office.
Minister of State for the Office of Public Works, Kevin "Boxer" Moran, has defended local authority and OPW response times to flooding in the Dáil this week.
Fianna Fáil TD for Mayo, Dara Calleary, has expressed his frustration with the lack of planning by the Government to deal with potential flooding in Mayo and other high risk areas this autumn and winter.
Off the longest county coastline in Ireland, around scores of islands, as many lakes and along 100 rivers, the inhabitants of Mayo have taken to their boats and exploited our county's waterways in a sustainable manner for hundreds of years. That strong heritage is etched on our crest and is alive and celebrated today. Irish traditional boats in general took on distinctive regional characteristics and the designs of crafts were shaped by purpose, available materials and historical circumstances. Because of our geographical size, Mayo has been a focus of academics studying our many contributions to traditional boat typology.