Search Results for 'Meat industry'
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With Marts unable to operate as normal this year, technology is helping farmers to run their businesses while saving both time and money. MartEye was founded at the start of the COVID-19 pandemic to help Marts and farmers buy and sell livestock online. Since launching only 6 months ago, Portershed based MartEye has grown at a phenomenal rate and is used in 40 marts across Ireland and the UK.
Enjoying a meat free feast has never been easier with the large, high quality, range of meat alternatives available at Joyce’s Supermarkets.
"Lessons need to be learned" by meat plants over the clusters of Covid-19 that emerged at factories during the health pandemic, according to Galway West Sinn Féin TD, Mairéad Farrell.
An East Galway TD has welcomed assurances from the Minister for Agriculture Michael Creed that ways are being explored to ensure the sale of livestock for the county's farmers.
At Colleran's Butchers, the team know their customers lead busy lives and that is why they have opened an online store where people can choose from over 100 premium meats & poultry products which are all available for delivery.
An "immediate clean-up" must be carried out at Slaughterhouse River, with one city councillor saying it was "difficult to conceive how such an amount of rubbish has been allowed to build up at this point".
The Stunning, one of the finest bands to ever emerge from Galway, and whose songs, 'Brewing Up A Storm' and 'Half Past Two' are regarded as Irish rock classics, will be honoured at the upcoming Mayoral Ball.
Feericks Victuallers, a traditional butcher shop on 40 Lower Newcastle Road, is getting ready to close its doors for the final time after more than 40 years in business.
A small butcher shop in Kiltimagh is on the pig’s back after winning a top national award for its homemade, spicy, Italian sausages.
In the early days, farmers killed their own livestock, and in urban areas the killing was done by butchers. These victuallers would hang raw carcasses of meat outside their shops to show how fresh they were and to attract customers. It was only when the city fathers built an abattoir at the junction of Newtownsmyth and Bowling Green that slaughtering became subject to veterinary inspection and control in Galway. Our photograph was taken in 1966 and shows sheep awaiting their turn to enter the slaughterhouse through the grill gateway. They had already been in the yard for five days. The yard was connected to the abattoir buildings.