IF YOU HAVE ELDERLY RELATIVES OR ANYONE YOU THINK MAY NEED A HAND THEN WE ARE HERE TO HELP
I have identified a number of Departmental websites which include information specific to areas in their remit; the following may help you find information you might be looking for quickly if you have a specific query:
Health – Latest updates
Pandemic Unemployment Payment www.gov.ie/en/service/be74d3-covid-19-pandemic-unemployment-payment/
Supports for business https://dbei.gov.ie/en/What-We-Do/Supports-for-SMEs/COVID-19-supports/Government-supports-to-COVID-19-impacted-businesses.html
Agriculture and Farming www.agriculture.gov.ie/customerservice/coronaviruscovid-19/
Childcare Services –
Education – various announcements
Revenue – information for tax payers
Revenue – info for Employers – Wage Subsidy Scheme www.revenue.ie/en/news/articles/guidance-on-the-temporary-covid-19-wage-subsidy-scheme.aspx
Driving Licence, NCT etc
Sligo County Council Community Tel – 1800 292765
COVID-19 Community Outreach
Tubbercurry FRC is running a series of workshops for parents this March. These workshops will focus on supporting parents to take care of their own health and well-being on a nutritional, physical, mental, emotional and spiritual basis. The workshops will take place in both the morning and evening. Booking is essential.
Please find attached a poster for your information, feel free to share with anyone you feel may be interested or on social media. If you would like any hard copies just let us know.
Community Development & Outreach Worker
Tubbercurry Family & Childcare Resource Centre,
Telephone: 071 918 6926 / 0864092724
Thank you , we have subscribers not alone in Ireland but in Great Britain ,United States and as far away as Australia.
- Coach House Hotel in Ballymote
- Wednesday, 13th November at 7.15pm.-8.30pm
- Free to register: https://www.tickettailor.com/events/saruresouthsligo/317117
The guest speaker on the night is Jean McCabe from Willow Boutique, who will be joined by panellist’s Richard McCarthy from Richard McCarthy Photography and Marie O’Hara, Manager, Tubbercurry & District Credit Union. They will be discussing the retail industry in rural Ireland and Sligo and how they see the future of retail developing.
- The guest speaker Jean McCabe has a spirit of adventure, which has underpinned her life and career story. Inspired by a world of possibility and unfazed by obstacles, she came an unconventional route to retail. Jean holds a Bachelor of Engineering degree from the University of Limerick and at the age of 21 created the Willow brand and her first fashion retail store in Ennis. A second store in Galway and a successful on-line willow.ie business later, she still maintains an infectious enthusiasm for the customer experience. Jean is former President of Ennis Chamber of Commerce, winner of Retail Excellence Store of the Year 2019 and Deputy-chair of Retail Excellence Ireland.
SARURE (Save Rural Retail) South Sligo announces the first in a series of events for 2019 and 2020. SARURE is an Interreg Europe project to which Sligo County Council is partnered. It is an inter-regional cooperation project which is tasked with improving policies aimed at SME competitiveness. The project is led by the Chamber of Commerce, Industry and Services of Teruel (Spain) and we are joined by partners from Germany, Greece, Spain, Finland, Poland and Sweden.
On Behalf of the SARURE Project
An illustrated Lecture takes place on this Friday evening 20th September, at 7.30pm on the history of Ballyara, beside Tubbercurry. The talk is being given by well known Sligo Archeologist Martin A. Timoney. A new information panel for Ballyara Graveyard has been designed and this will be its first viewing at the presentation.
New information has come to light in the research involved in this board and the sharing of this information will be of great interest to locals interested in the history of their area. It should also be of particular interest to residents of Ballyara & surrounding areas of Tourlestrane & Tubbercurry and all the O’Hara Clan of South Sligo. Ballyara is the Anglicised version of Baile Ui Eara, (The town of O’Hara) and was the seat for centuries of the local O’Hara Chieftain. There are literally hundreds of O’Hara people living in South Sligo who have direct connections to Ballyara.
Come along for a very worthwhile presentation of this wonderful subject. The night is a Tubbercurry Tidy Town event.
Michael & Nancy Coen
Best Wishes are extended to Michael & Nancy Coen, who are retiring from the petrol Forecourt Business on Teeling Street in Tubbercurry. Michael & Nancy purchased their garage & forecourt from Gerry & Angela Burke about 20 years ago, and continued the great service that had been there already. Customers were always greeted with a smile and were quickly helped if in difficulty. However Michael will continue in the Undertaking business from Doocastle and their funeral home on Wolfe Tone Square, and they hope to serve the public in that capacity for many more years.
Locals in Tubbercurry were wishing each other happy Christmas last week as the town was lit up with Christmas lights and Christmas trees as well as window dressing of a Christmas variety. The purpose of this early festive cheer was as part of the Film set for the shooting of a new series being made entitled ‘Normal People’. The town was full for 5 days of actors and extras as well as set design, location managers, camera operators and helpers of all sorts, scenes were shot on Wolf Tone Square, Supervalu, Nathy Brennans pub, Killorans Pub, Coens Undertakers and a variety of rural and street locations. Director of the entire series is Oscar nominated Lenny Abrahamson and the story is set in a fictional Co. Sligo town called Carricklea (alias Tubbercurry). This will be a 12 part series which should be available in 2020 and it will hopefully show off Tubbercurry and South Sligo in a very favourable light. Many local people were involved as extras and this could be the chance many of them were waiting for to be ‘discovered’.
A lovely memorial occasion took place recently at North Connacht College in honour of the late County Councillor Margaret Gormley. Amongst many of the jobs undertaken by Margaret in her capacity as County Councillor was sitting on the Board of Management of North Connacht College over the last 17 years since it opened, and the staff and students thought it appropriate to mark her service. This took the form of the planting of an Oak Tree in the front garden of the College and the unveiling of a stone plague in honour of Margaret. The service was attended by family of Margaret, and representatives of the College and local Community. May she rest in Peace.
The Telesis Property Marking Unit will be attending the Teach Laighne Car Park, Tubbercurry on Saturday 28th September 11am – 3pm for the purpose of having property being marked to prevent theft. This can be done on all types of property – trailers, garden equipment, tools etc. The system works by engraving the Eircode of the property owner on to an item. This provides traceability in the event of the item being stolen and recovered. Bring your Eircode number as well as your property.
Tubbercurry Old Fair Day AGM
The AGM of the Tubbercurry Old Fair Day festival will take place on Thursday 26th September at 8.30pm in An Chroi – South Sligo Enterprise Centre, Ballina Road, Tubbercurry. All welcome to attend.
Traditional Music Classes
Traditional music classes continue in Tubbercurry Family Resource centre on each Monday . Flute and Whistle for beginners. Starts at 6.15pm, advanced Flute, Whistle and Fiddle at 7.00pm and Fiddle for beginners at 7.45pm. All budding musicians very welcome.
Eamon Burke, Cloonacool
The recent death occurred in his 98th year of Eamon Burke, late of Mullaun, Cloonacool. Eamon was a well known and highly respected man in his locality and his passing at a ripe old age has left a void in and about Cloonacool.
Born in 1916, the year of the Easter Rising in Dublin, Eamon took an interest in national politics from a young age, as the War of Independence and the subsequent Civil War took place in his formative young years. His father died a young man when Eamon was just a teenager and Eamon therefore, as the oldest child in the household, had to become the man of the house. Reared on a small farm at the foot of the Ox Mountains, life was tough for all farmers, but Eamon helped his mother get his siblings through school and into careers of their own. Eamon stayed on in Cloonacool.
From a young age he had a great interest in national politics and Eamon De Valera and the Fianna Fáil Party caught his imagination. He became a life long member and supporter at various elections over a period of more than 60 years.
Eamon’s sporting interests covered athletics, GAA and greyhound racing, and in his prime years in the 1940’s – ‘70’s he owned and trained numerous good greyhounds. His greatest achievement in the greyhound world was the winning of the National Open Cup in Coursing in 1952 with a renowned greyhound called Mr. Pip. Run in Co. Kildare, Mr. Pip beat the best greyhounds of his generation, and partners and friends of Eamon in that era included, Alfie Lang, John Burke and Chrissie Coyne, all from the Grange area of North Sligo.
On the farming front Eamon was always known to have good cattle, something he was proud of throughout his lifetime.
His remains reposed at his home in Cloonacool where friends and associates called to pay their respects. Funeral Mass took place in St. Michael’s Church, Cloonacool, and burial was in Cloonacool cemetery, close to where he lived his full life. Eamon is survived by his sister Pat O’Rourke (Sligo), brothers Michael (Chaffpool), Martin (Cork), sisters in law, nephews, nieces, grand nephews and grand nieces, relatives and many friends, all to whom sympathy is extended. May he rest in peace,
Tommy Morahan, Tubbercurry
The recent death occurred of Thomas (Tommy) Morahan, formerly of Church St., Tubbercurry and recently of Baileys Nursing Home.
In his early 80’s, Tommy was born and reared on Church St. and worked all his working life in the family business where he was always a well known and respected part of the community. The Shop, petrol station, undertakers and taxi service of Bernie Morahans was known throughout South Sligo since the 1930’s and it was into this family and business that Tommy was born.
After finishing school, Tommy progressed into the family run business along with his brother Joe and Joe’s wife Joan, and they continued to serve the public from taking over the business in the 1960’s until their retirement in 2003. Tommy was a quiet and inoffensive man who’s needs and requirements were few. He enjoyed Drama and Concerts in St. Brigid’s Hall and was a regular Church goer and regularly visited the Knock Shrine when visiting his sister Maria close –by. He took an interest in all things local and knew all his customers by first names. After retiring from work in 2003 he enjoyed a few good years of retirement before ill health took its toll and he was a resident of Baileys Nursing Home since 2006 where he got wonderful care. He always enjoyed visits from old friends and customers of the business.
Tommy’s remains reposed at the Morahan Funeral Home which was part of his family business and there all his old friends and neighbours called to pay their respects. Funeral Mass took place in the Church of St. John Evangalist , Tubbercurry where Tommy was baptised and received the Sacrements & Burial was in Rhue Cemetery. He is survived by his sister Maria Larkin (Knock) and brother Seamus(Naas), in laws, nieces, nephews, relatives and friends. May his gentle soul rest in peace.
Kathleen Haran, Tubbercurry
The recent death occurred of Kathleen Haran (nee McVann) late of Carrowreagh Cooper, Tubbercurry. Aged 86, Kathleen, was a native of Carnaleck, Cloonacool and always considered herself a Cloonacool woman, even though she lived on Lovers Lane, Carrowreagh Cooper, for 56 years. Kathleen was always a very outgoing lady who knew young and old by their first names.
As a young woman she went working to England like a lot of her generation in the mid 50’s. When at home from England for Christmas she attended a dance in Tubbercurry where she met Sean Haran, and the rest as we say is history. She subsequently married Sean and they were happily married for over 50 years until Sean died in 2015. Over the years Kathleen was an active ICA member and worked the farm when Sean was working as Postman. She enjoyed Drama and music and had a loyal circle of friends. In recent years she had failing health but was cared for magnificently by her own family. Her remains reposed at the house of her son Francis and Funeral Mass was in the Church of St. John Evangalist with burial taking place in Rhue Cementry. She is survived by her sons Francis, John & Micheal, daughter Claire, in laws, grandchildren, nephews, nieces, relatives & many friends, all to whom sympathy is extended. May she rest in peace.
Margaret (Nan) Hunt
The recent tragic death occurred at her home at St. Anthony’s Cresent, Tubbercurry of Margaret Ann (Nan) Hunt. Originally, from Ougham, Bunninadden, Nan moved into her house in St. Anthony’s Cresent a number of years ago and lived there quietly since. Her remains reposed at the Coen Funeral Home, Tubbercurry and removal took place to the Church of the Sacred Heart, Bunninadden. Burial was in Kilturra Cemetery, close to her home place in Ougham. Sympathy is extended to her brothers Patrick, Joseph and Henry (Ougham), sister Kathleen Taafe (Coolaney) Nephews, nieces & friends. May she rest in Peace.
Sympathy is extended to Jimmy Coleman, Gallagher Road, Tubbercurry and his brother Michael and sister Rose on the recent death of their father Jim Coleman of Calva, Carracastle who died recently. May he rest in peace.
Sympathy is extended to Ann McIntyre, Ballyara, Tubbercurry & to her extended family on the recent death of their mother Delia Brennan, Castlerock, Aclare. May she rest in Peace.
Drimina National School Parents Association are having a clothes collection on Monday September 23rd. Clothes, footwear and bedding, no quilts. Donations can be left in the school car park before 10am.
Yoga Classes starting on 24th September at 7pm in An Chroí Ballina Road Tubbercurry
North Connaught College – New course in the Beauty Department
North Connaught College Beauty Department are still accepting applicants for their CIDESCO 2-year Beauty Therapy Course. It includes skincare, waxing, nail treatments, makeup, body treatments, massage, microdermabrasion business etc…
Want to add to your existing qualification?
We are also delighted to introduce the new ITEC Diploma in Laser and IPL Treatments. This part -time course is open to Qualified Therapists and will help you to expand your business or help you upskill. (Sept-May, Mondays, 10-4pm)
Call now to secure a place 071-9185035 firstname.lastname@example.org Follow us in Facebook
North Connaught College
North Connaught College, Tubbercurry are still accepting applicants onto our courses. We provide courses in Beauty Therapy, Childcare, eBusiness and Advanced Administration, Health Service Skills, Health Services Supervisory Management Skills, Nursing, Security, Leadership and Community Development. We have a new course:-
- Equine Studies
Call in to enquire about places available on any of our courses. You can contact the College on 071-9185035 or by email email@example.com.
Stage Lighting and Sound Course
Anyone interested in attending a Stage Lighting and Sound Course should contact Sean Johnston at 087 6741466 or any members of the Phoenix or Cloonacool Players. This course will take place over the coming weeks if there are sufficient numbers to participate.
Sligo Leader Partnership CLG. is currently delivering a programme for people who would like to learn how to use the internet but have no previous skills or experience with computers. The course is being delivered in community centres in Gurteen, Geevagh, Tubbercurry, Collooney, Enniscrone, Easkey, Dromore west, Grange, and Sligo town. The course comprises of five two hour classes. The course is FREE. The aim of the programme is to increase people’s confidence in using the internet for a variety of everyday tasks. Please ring David/Paula at 071 91 41138 for further details
Cloonacool Sheep Festival
The community of Cloonacool are embarking on a local festival event this September that will highlight the theme of Sheep Farming and the traditions for which the region is renowned. The event itself will include activities such as sheep class competitions – novelty events, and exhibits and displays on the theme. Best overall sheep and… open to all… Pimp My Sheep! A dance (10pm Saturday night), with music by John Hogan, opens the festival which will take place on the weekend of 21st and 22nd of September in Cloonacool Village . Everyone welcome. Contact the organisers via Facebook or email at firstname.lastname@example.org
South Sligo in Other Times
This is the name of a new book on little stories, events, people and places of South Sligo, covering Tubbercurry, Tourlestrane, Mullinabreena and Achonry. Written by renowned author, James McGuinn from Cashel, just outside Tubbercurry, it is full of interesting stories, photos and memoirs, and is a must for any family library.
Selling at just €10, all the proceeds are going to the Tubbercurry branch of the Sligo Cancer Support Centre. They will also make ideal Christmas presents for South Sligo natives living away from home. Buy early and often! Available in various outlets in Tubbercurry or from the Cancer Support centre in Ard Aisling.
Tubbercurry Card Game
Single Hand 25 card game takes place in St. Brigid’s Hall, Tubbercurry every Sunday night at 8.30pm. All are welcome.
Correspondent: Roger McCarrick – email@example.com
LiveTiles’ Elaine Murphy on riding the wave of digital transformation and why more people should be looking west for talent.
Elaine Murphy is EMEA general manager at LiveTiles, which specialises in drag-and-drop technology so businesses can create bots, dashboards, portals or corporate intranets, with personalised AI and analytics features.
Now based in Sligo, Murphy has held multiple leadership roles in the tech space in recent years, including site lead at EA Games in Galway. She was included in the 2017 Women’s Leadership Forum at Harvard Business School and is on the board of the American Chamber of Commerce.
‘With some of our main cities overheating and hitting high occupancy rates, we are starting to see people look west’
– ELAINE MURPHY
Describe your role and what you do.
I’m the general manager for LiveTiles in EMEA. I’m responsible for leading our talented teams in the region (development, marketing, sales and IT), nurturing our EMEA customers and driving business development.
I also represent LiveTiles on external boards such as the American Chamber of Commerce, which has garnered a great reputation for advocating on behalf of American companies in Ireland and the Sligo-Leitrim ICT cluster, which promotes working and studying in our region, and aims to enhance collaboration between industry and the local education and training bodies.
How do you prioritise and organise your working life?
I prioritise the team; I focus on enabling team members, removing any barriers hindering them and facilitating growth opportunities for them. I also aim to make myself available and treat listening to understand as a priority.
I always have a ‘to-do’ list that I regularly reprioritise. It’s pointless having a long list of tasks to do for the day if you miss the real priorities by not aligning them with company’s objectives. LiveTiles is in a hyper-growth stage, so demand for my attention is high and trying to be on top of everything just isn’t going to happen. I’m honest with the team about when priorities are shifting that will impact them, as well as where my key focuses lie and the impact it has strategically if I spend a lot of time in the weeds.
What are the biggest challenges facing your sector and how are you tackling them?
A challenge that I have placed quite a bit of focus on is getting the word out about Sligo and the north-west as a place where the right talent can do some of their best work with some amazing companies. I refer to both nationals and non-nationals who have never visited the north-west or maybe see Dublin as the only show in town. With some of our main cities overheating and hitting high occupancy rates, we are starting to see people look west, but there is still much work for all of us to do to ensure the north-west is seen as an attractive option – not just for a fantastic quality of life (no commute!) but also for the opportunity to work in cutting-edge tech without having to pay exorbitant rents.
Much of our market is in the UK and we are beginning to see nervousness around Brexit as an emerging challenge. Many of our prospective public sector clients in the UK, for instance, are holding off on taking any procurement decisions due to the uncertainty created by Brexit. It remains to be seen how this will evolve as a real business risk, but I am spending more time Brexit-watching than I had planned for!
Another major challenge is to attract female talent. ICT and tech as a choice for work or study is worryingly undersubscribed by women. We really need to find ways to achieve greater representation, inclusion and equality in the tech sector but, to be honest, we are all failing at this right now … I’m using public platforms to talk about the issue, opening LiveTiles up to school visits, offering work placements to showcase that tech is all-encompassing and not necessarily all about coding, and that women like me – who didn’t enter via a traditional route with a tech qualification – can be successful and have a rewarding career.
What are the key sector opportunities you’re capitalising on?
We are all riding the wave of digital transformation, which is an incredibly exciting time for our industry. Digital transformation is possible because of new technologies such as the internet of things and artificial intelligence, but ultimately it is about people. Our suite of cobots (collaborative chatbots) will work 24/7 on time-consuming tasks, empowering employees to be more creative and collaborative, as well as making more time for human connections.
Work doesn’t need to suck. Work is a pivotal part of all our identities, and at LiveTiles we have a passion to make work wonderful and use tech in a way that enables us to focus on the most productive aspects of our work, and to make better use of our precious time so we can live life to the fullest.
What set you on the road to where you are now?
I attained a bachelor’s and master’s degree in business studies from the National University of Ireland Galway and the Institute of Technology Sligo, respectively.
I made plenty of lateral and horizontal moves over the years, despite not necessarily possessing all the answers or having the specific experience. I focused on enabling the teams for success, challenging the status quo and encouraging teams to embrace technology that would reduce mundane tasks. My experience across multiple disciplines in spearheading many culture-related initiatives and my interest in the future of technology led me to this exciting and enjoyable role I am in today with LiveTiles.
What was your biggest mistake and what did you learn from it?
Early on in my career, I didn’t invest the time to understand my value prop and the type of businesses and leaders that I wanted to work with. In the early days, I sought mentorship from my bosses and, while it’s a natural person to turn to, your boss can often not be the best mentor and I found that it sometimes complicated the working relationship. I quickly learned that I was good at cultivating relationships with a wide variety of people across the business, and I developed mentoring criteria and asked different people to mentor me in different areas, and that yielded far better results for me. My advice is to explore your options and look all around the organisational structure. Your mentors don’t have to be senior to you.
How do you get the best out of your team?
I listen to understand, I applaud behaviours and performance, and I promote the fact that feedback is a gift – and I give it and seek it regularly. I set expectations and success criteria on any projects outside the day-to-day tasks, and I ensure that the environment is an open and forward-thinking one and that we talk about challenges along the way. I champion that we should always try new things to remain effective and relevant, so I build a culture that enables creativity and experimentation and where failure is not feared. I view fast failure as a natural consequence of developing for the future with a growth mindset.
‘Work doesn’t need to suck’
– ELAINE MURPHY
I recognise that having noses to the grindstone all day, every day, is unhealthy and can breed negativity, so I ensure we have lots of fun, too. We even have a team member that has responsibilities under a ‘chief fun officer’ role. We regularly enjoy team-building activities and we take the time to get to know each other so that that work at LiveTiles is enjoyable.
STEM sectors receive a lot of criticism for a lack of diversity in terms of gender, ethnicity and other demographics. Have you noticed a diversity problem in your sector? What are your thoughts on this and what’s needed to be more inclusive?
The criticism is deserved, and I believe we need to collectively tackle this issue as a matter of urgency. The challenge is well known but the diagnosis and solutions are less straightforward. This needs a multistakeholder approach including students, parents, teachers, universities, education agencies and, of course, industry.
In our own case we have a very disproportionate gender balance, which we are very aware of, but we receive very few qualified female applicants. In some instances, we received zero female applicants, which means in the short term our hands are tied. Here in the north-west we have teamed up with schools, higher-level institutes and local tech companies to spread awareness and to promote tech as a rewarding career for girls and women. We aim to succeed in this, but results will not happen overnight.
Who is your role model and why?
This is a tough one – I really don’t have one individual. I enjoy reading about women who didn’t take a traditional route into the tech world but have risen to be hugely influential and have leveraged their influence in tech to help others. I also enjoy reading about unsung heroes such as Carol Shaw, who is behind some of the best graphics in retro video games. She is considered the first female video game designer and programmer, and was with Atari in the early days.
I enjoy being around problem-solvers and I’m fascinated with how decisions get derailed, how people deal with failure and how women overcome adversity in male-dominated industries. For anyone that hasn’t read or heard about Stephanie (aka Steve) Shirley, her story is inspiring. She took lots of risks in her career and has helped pave the way for others by breaking through the glass ceiling that limits women’s career growth, and she never gave up despite many setbacks and difficulties.
What books have you read that you would recommend?
I’m veering more and more towards articles and podcasts than books recently, and that’s because of time constraints and wanting to get to the end in a timely manner! A book that I refer back to and have reread recently is Originals by Adam Grant. It’s full of interesting studies and stories spanning multiple industries including sports, politics and entertainment. It provides tips from diverse topics around parents and teachers and how they can nurture originality in children, to how leaders can fight groupthink to build cultures that welcome dissent. I find it satisfying to read triumphs around the rejection of conformity and improving the status quo.
What are the essential tools and resources that get you through the working week?
We use a mixed environment of tools here. Some of us are using Surface Books, others are using Macs. LiveTiles is heavily invested in the Office 365 suite, so we are heavy users of Microsoft Cloud services, and we use Teams and Yammer for communication. All of these have great mobile versions, which is crucial.
Our intranet pulls all the internal comms and resources together seamlessly and is a critical platform for collaboration across our organisation. For this, we walk the talk and use our flagship product, which is LiveTiles Designer, with multiple add-on tiles and chatbot integrations. Git is our source control. And Spotify provides the playlist!
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SARURE is an Interreg Europe project to which Sligo County Council is partnered. It is an inter-regional cooperation project which is tasked with improving policies aimed at SME competitiveness. The project is led by the Chamber of Commerce, Industry and Services of Teruel (Spain) and we are joined by partners from Burgenlandkreis (Germany), Western Macedonia (Greece), Aragon (Spain), South Karelia (Finland), South Warmia (Poland) and Soderhamn (Sweden). The project is funded by the European Development Fund has a total of value of €1.38M and will run from June of this year until November of 2022. Sligo County Council has been approved for funding of €169,112 under the programme. The ‘SARURE – Saving Rural Retail’ project is based around producing policy interventions aimed at supporting rural retailers, thereby reducing the level of commercial vacancy in our rural towns. The project is focused on Tubbercurry and South Sligo, and programme includes a schedule of meetings with key stakeholders, including Tubbercurry Chamber of Commerce, South & West Sligo Tourism, Aclare Development Council and Tubbercurry Old Fair Day Committee. In light of this remit, SARURE was delighted to partner with Smart Community South Sligo one of the organisers of the Grow Remote Conference in Tubbercurry on Tuesday 16th April 2019. The conference highlights the opportunities for job creation, energising Tubbercurry and South Sligo and attracting more people to work and live in the region.
Tubbercurry was represented by Geraldine,Louise,Michael and Ray.
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