Search Results for 'Pearse Stadium'
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Glenard Crescent, Salthill, is one of the most sought-after locations in Galway, and Heskin auctioneers is offering this four bed property to the market. It is a well-established residential area close to many amenities but away from the hustle and bustle. Number 19 is on a reasonably large site with off street parking. It is within walking distance of Pearse Stadium, Galway Lawn Tennis Club, and Salthill Promenade. It is also within a few minutes of the Gateway Retail Park and Aldi, Galway Bay Golf Club, NUI Galway, and University Hospital Galway. Salthill offers a wide choice of schools, shops, pubs, and restaurants, and is also serviced by a regular bus route.No 19 is a semidetached home built in 1964. The garage has been renovated and offers additional living space for a family or as an investment. The property requires some modernisation and refurbishment which gives the buyers the opportunity to put their own stamp on it and create a lovely family home.
O'Donnellan & Joyce is offering for sale a beautiful three bed top floor apartment located in the Bin Sin development just off the Western Distributor Road in Knocknacarra. This small residential development was constructed in 2001 and comprises a mixture of two and three bed apartments which are both bright and spacious.
O'Donnellan and Joyce is offering for sale a two bed apartment in a highly sought after residential area within minutes of Salthill Village and Promenade. The development of Rockbarton Court is a purpose-built development of approximately 30 units divided into six blocks surrounded by spacious mature private communal gardens to front and rear and well maintained common areas.
Communities right across the city and county are pulling together in wonderfully innovative ways to make life that little bit easier for people most affected by the pandemic, particularly those stuck at home cocooning.
On a day when the all-conquering Dubs overpowered Galway despite a promising start by the Tribesmen, Damien Comer produced a moment of magic out on the sideline by the Cusack Stand.
Time flies. It is 11 years since Galway opted to play in the Leinster Championship, initially on a trial basis of three years. A big leap for Galway hurling at the time, which had been resisted by many, it is now an accepted system for Galway. It has not been all plain sailing, such as the lack of home games, request for equal financial status and representation on the Leinster Council, but on the field Galway has contested seven finals and won the title final three times. The 2018 Leinster round-robin game between Galway and Kilkenny at Pearse Stadium in Salthill was Galway’s first home Leinster Championship match. It was the first provincial championship game, excluding the Connacht championship, to take place in County Galway since 1965.
The draw for the Claregalway Hotel Galway Senior football championship was made recently, and the challenge for everyone is to try to topple standard bearers Corofin.
There is much at stake for Sunday’s protagonists Galway and Mayo who clash in Pearse Stadium (2pm) in round six of the Allianz Football League.
A 21 point second half blitz saw Galway overcome a seven point halftime deficit to defeat Tipperary at Pearse Stadium on Sunday afternoon.
An encouraging mix of resilience and application were the dominant features of the Galway hurlers' late surge against Cork, the 2-18 to 1-16 win setting up another knock-out fixture against Tipperary this Sunday (2pm) in Pearse Stadium to decide who will progress from Group A to the quarter-finals.