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Every generation is afraid to lose what was gained before. And so it is with the trains. There is a great sentimentality about the fear of losing the rail services.
Every generation is afraid to lose what was gained before. And so it is with the trains. There is a great sentimentality about the fear of losing the rail services. When one thinks of what was lost when the Galway to Clifden service was discontinued, you have to cringe. Imagine the cultural and economic possibilities of that service were it there today. Imagine that train puffing its way through the valleys, past the lakes, over the rivers and arriving in that town in the foothills of Connemara.
This August Bank Holiday period, An Garda Síochána is appealing to all road users to take extra care when using the roads.
Cllr James Charity has welcomed a commitment from Transport Infrastructure Ireland (formerly the National Roads Authority) to provide pavement funding for the national road through Claregalway village, as well as long awaited safety works at the junction adjacent to McHugh’s pub on the old N17.
Gardai are askubg all road users to take care over the Easter Bank Holiday Weekend. The appeal was made ahead of a major Garda operation focusing on road safety during the holiday.
Longford-Westmeath TD, Kevin ‘Boxer’ Moran has welcomed the announcement this week by Transport Minister Shane Ross of details concerning investment in regional and local roads in Westmeath totalling €7.9m.
More than €4 million has been allocated for works on the N59 Galway to Clifden road, along with €4.5 million for surface works on the N84 Headford Road, as part of a €26,167 million Government investment in Galway’s national road network.
O'Donnellan & Joyce is offering for sale a wonderful two bedroom first floor apartment residence in the beautiful Seafield apartment complex situated within the private residential development of Bun a Chnoic, Rahoon, Galway. Seafield is a small, well maintained, residential apartment complex which is conveniently located close to Galway city, Salthill, and all the amenities one would desire.
The November meeting of Galway City council was held last Monday and once again we did not get through the agenda. As a result I proposed a motion that we meet again next Monday at 11am for a special sitting of council and continue on until we clear the agenda. This was passed with a narrow margin.
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.