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There are now more than 1,000 Irish students registered on degree programmes, taught through English, in Dutch universities. Dutch admissions officers are reporting to EUNICAS that this number is likely to be significantly higher this September.
Galway Actors' Workshop has announced its pilot season of eight-week courses for young adults between the ages of 13 and 18, with a choice of Wednesday evenings from 7pm to 10pm (starts May 8) or Saturdays from 10.30am to 1.30pm (starts May 11), at the Anno Santo Hotel.
The QQI Level 5 horticulture course in Galway Community College offers students the chance to acquire a vast knowledge of many different aspects of the amazing world of horticulture. Huge emphasis is placed on plant identification and students spend some time each week learning and identifying new plants. Another great way to learn plants is to work with them, and from September until the following May students maintain the great collection of plants in GCC.
The successful submission to this year’s RTÉ All Ireland Drama Festival Schools Playwright competition will be announced at an awards ceremony on Tuesday April 30, in the Dean Crowe Theatre, with a vast range of entries received from transition year students of Midlands region secondary schools.
“I support anti-racism policies, and endorse them on a daily basis, within my work and personal life.”
Three Athlone schools will benefit from a seven million euro fund targeting energy use reduction by 33 percent, test retrofit solutions and improve efficiency.
Teenage entrepreneurs from Dunmore, Inverin and Kinvara will represent Galway at the Student Enterprise Programme national final.
Students from Rang 2, Scoil Shéamais Naofa, Bearna, got up close and personal with sharks on the RV Celtic Explorer as part of the Marine Institute’s outreach and engagement programme.
Hi, my name is Cayla O’Neill Ruane, I was born in Galway 16 years ago and I have been living in the small village of Oughterard ever since. I have never been what someone would describe as ‘normal’, being an only child growing up, I always had to find ways to entertain myself without needing anyone around. I would read, create my own stories and act them out with my vast collection of dolls or make dances to show my mom when she got home from work. Living in Oughterard was difficult when I was younger, I didn’t have a lot of friends at school and there were very little activities for someone like me to participate in. Instead,I looked forward to the trip into Galway each weekend, as there was always so much to do and see in the city, even though it was through the confines of a Tesco shopping trolley.
There has never been a better time to become a teacher. If you are passionate about teaching, take the first step by starting your master's with Hibernia College and joining the alumni network of almost 10,000 teachers.