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Warmer weather and brighter days bring thoughts of summer holidays and visits to the beach. Where better to spend those long days and warm summer nights than in Salthill, a jewel in the crown that is the Wild Atlantic Way. Boasting one of Europe's longest promenades and sandy blue flag beaches, Salthill caters for all your entertainment and leisure needs with Leisureland, Galway Aquarium, Galway Golf Club, horse riding, fishing, and windsailing all within a short walk. The locally named 'Golden Mile' also hosts a large selection of cafes, bars, and restaurants to satisfy everybody’s appetite.
O’Donnellan & Joyce has a wide selection of properties for sale up and down the west of Ireland in the Wild Atlantic Way all day auction on Wednesday May 4. The auction of 70 properties comprising both residential and commercial units with apartments, townhouses, semidetached and detached houses, with something for everyone’s taste. Registration commences at 9am in the Harbour Hotel, New Dock Road, Galway, on May 4 and Colm O’Donnellan will start the auction proceedings at 10am. For those who cannot attend in person, the auction is streamed live online at www.odonnjoyce.com.
Galway Community Pride Committee are holding their AGM in the Bank of Ireland, Mainguard Street on Monday April 25 at 7pm.
More than 70 properties were opened to the public by O’Donnellan & Joyce throughout the western seaboard this week, from Galway to Donegal and from Galway to Kerry, where first time buyers and investors in particular flocked to view what is believed to be one of the largest auctions ever held in the west of Ireland.
"Wild and wonderful" is how O’Donnellan & Joyce is describing its Wild Atlantic Way all day property auction which will take place on Wednesday May 4 in the Harbour Hotel, Galway.
The Collegiate Church of St Nicholas of Myra is the largest medieval parish church in Ireland and its history is a kind of microcosm of the history of Galway. The earliest part of the present church dates from the beginning of the 14th century and includes the chancel with its three windows in the south wall. However it is possible that there was an earlier structure on the site. There is a legend that a man from the Aran Islands who died in 1580 aged 220 years could remember a time when the church did not exist but that just sounds a likely story. The records that exist suggest that the church was founded in or about the year 1320.
O’Donnellan & Joyce is set to hold another massive auction on Wednesday May 4 in the Harbour Hotel, New Dock Road, Galway, where more than 70 properties will go under the hammer. Colm O’Donnellan of O’Donnellan & Joyce auctioneers refers to this property auction as the Wild Atlantic Way all day property auction, where properties from Donegal to Kerry and predominantly Galway city will go for sale. There is tremendous variety and diversity, all of which must be sold, with exceptional value for first time buyers and investors alike. Some of the highlights of the properties that will be on offer on May 4 are listed below.
While enjoying a quieter location than most city centre properties, this upscale waterfront hotel is just a stroll from Eyre Square and all Galway has to offer. There is a modern restaurant serving afternoon tea and a sleek bar with a cocktail menu. Breakfast, lunch, coffee, cake, dinner and wine, it has the lot. There is always a mix of families, groups of friends, and couples young and old in the dining room.
Home Rule was once the goal of Irish nationalism, but continual opposition from the House of Lords and the threat of violence from Ulster unionists dogged and delayed its achievement.
One hundred and sixty eight years ago this week, on March 8, work started on the cutting of what we know as the Eglinton Canal. There had been previous attempts to open a passage from the river to the sea. As far back as 1498, the then mayor had a plan to connect the Sandy River with Lough Athalia. It was Alexander Nimmo who first mooted the idea of a canal in 1822. If steamboats could travel from the docks to the Corrib, it would greatly enhance the commercial importance of the city and a valuable connection with the hinterland would be established. His original plan was that this connection would start at the top of Woodquay, where McSwiggan’s is today, go along Eglinton Street and down the west side of Eyre Square to the docks. The cost proved to be prohibitive and there were a lot of objections from people who owned land or a business along the route.