Search Results for 'Connacht Schools Rugby Senior Cup'
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Galway Community College of Further Education (GCC) will hold its annual open day on Tuesday, March 3, from 9am to 4pm. The college extends a warm invitation to everyone — school leavers, mature students, adults considering returning to education, teachers, and parents — to go along to the open day and explore the exciting and career-focused full-time courses commencing in September.
A total of 41 primary and secondary schools across County Galway will benefit from improvement and enhancement works due to grants from the €30 million national Summer Works Scheme.
Garbally College, Ballinasloe 31
Galway Community College of Further Education (GCC) will hold its annual open day on Tuesday March 5 from 9am to 4pm. GCC is centrally located at Moneenageisha Junction and staff are looking forward to welcoming future learners of full-time courses commencing in September, to the open day to showcase what the college has to offer.
Coláiste Chiaráin secured the U16 Connacht soccer title last weekend after a 2-0 win over St Joseph’s Patrician College, ‘The Bish’, from Galway City.
The boys soccer team from Coláiste Chiaráin has secured a place in the U19 All-Ireland final, after defeating Mount Sion of Waterford by three goals to one last week.
Garbally College claimed its first Top Oil Connacht Schools Senior Cup since 2015 after outclassing defending champions Colaiste Iognaid (The Jes) by 45-26 at the Sportsground on Tuesday afternoon.
St Joseph's (The Bish) won the Connacht Junior A Football Championship with a superb display on Tuesday in Headford GAA grounds, beating St Gerald's, Castlebar, on an impressive scoreline of 3-15 to 0-6.
Galway schools celebrated success on the national stage when scooping two basketball cup titles recently.
Galway Grammar School was a Protestant institution established under the Erasmus Smith Trust in 1669. It opened around 1675 and has been located at College Road since 1815. The 1950/51 school year was an eventful one when, in November of that year, a wing of the school was gutted by fire, happily, there was no danger of loss of life. Four months later a dormitory ceiling collapsed. The headmaster, George Coughlan, said that the collapse was caused by a 24 foot beam being charred through by a chimney fire. The beam brought down two other beams and half the ceiling. In many old buildings, beams went into chimney flues and successive chimney fires charred them until they came down. Neither incident occasioned an interruption in the school routine.