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Apartment living close to the city’s most scenic locations

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O’Donnellan and Joyce are handling the sale of a stunning two-bed first floor apartment located in the The Claddagh.

This is a fantastic opportunity to purchase a fabulous apartment which close to the the heart of Galway City and one of Galway’s oldest and most established residential locations.

The property is just two-minute walk from some of the most scenic parts of Galway such as Nimmo’s Pier, the Long Walk and Salthill Promenade.

No 4 Fairhill Court is situated on the Upper Fairhill Road in a modern apartment complex that was constructed in 2007 to the highest of standards. The property is presented and maintained in absolute showhouse condition with careful attention to detail.

The accommodation comprises an entrance hallway containing a good amount of storage and a utility press which is plumbed for a washing machine and dryer. There is a bright and spacious open-plan kitchen, dining and living area, with semi solid flooring. The kitchen is well equipped with an array of storage and integrated appliances. There is also a private balcony.

The sleeping accommodation comprises two double bedrooms with (master en suite), both bedrooms contain built-in wardrobes and carpeted flooring. The beautifully-appointed main bathroom features tiling and a jacuzzi bath.

Externally, the development has well maintained communal spaces and comes with two parking spaces included.

Selling agent Alan McKenna said: “The property would prove to be the ideal owner occupier residence, holiday home or alternatively a gilt-edged investment property due to its close proximity to Galway city centre, NUIG, UHG, as well as a host of shops and restaurants.

“The property also allows for ease of access to any part of the city or county via an excellent road, rail and public transport system.”

■ The asking price is €320,000. The BER Rating is B3. For further information or to arrange a viewing, contact O’Donnellan & Joyce Auctioneers on 091 564212 or visit odj.ie

 

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Connacht Tribune

Galway to complete vaccine roll-out by end of the summer

Denise McNamara

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Ninety-five year old Margaret Kenny was first person to be administered the Covid-19 vaccination Practice Nurse Deirdre Furey at the Surgery Athenry.

On the first anniversary of Covid-19’s deadly arrival into Ireland, the head of the Saolta hospital group has predicted that all who want the vaccine will have received it by the end of the summer.

Tony Canavan, CEO of the seven public hospitals, told the Connacht Tribune that the HSE was planning to set up satellite centres from the main vaccination hub at the Galway Racecourse to vaccinate people on the islands and in the most rural parts of the county.

While locations have not yet been signed up, the HSE was looking at larger buildings with good access that could be used temporarily to carry out the vaccination programme over a short period.

“We do want to reach out to rural parts of the region instead of drawing in people from the likes of Clifden and over from the islands. The plan is to set up satellites from the main centre, sending out small teams out to the likes of Connemara,” he explained.

“Ideally we’d run it as close as possible to the same time that the main centres are operating once that is set up. Communication is key – if people know we’re coming, it will put people’s minds at rest.”

Get all the latest Covid-19 coverage in this week’s Connacht Tribune, on sale in shops now – or download the digital edition from www.connachttribune.ie

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Connacht Tribune

Galway meteorologist enjoying new-found fame in the sun!

Denise McNamara

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Linda Hughes, presenting the RTÉ weather forecast live in studio.

Growing up in Galway where four seasons in a day is considered a soft one, Linda Hughes always had a keen interest in the weather.

But unlike most Irish people, instead of just obsessing about it, she actually went and pursued it as a career.

The latest meteorologist to appear on RTE’s weather forecasts hails from Porridgtown, Oughterard, and brings with her an impressive background in marine forecasting.

She spent six years in Aerospace and Marine International in Aberdeen, Scotland, which provides forecasts for the oil and gas industry.

The 33-year-old was a route analyst responsible for planning routes for global shipping companies. She joined the company after studying experimental physics in NUIG and doing a masters in applied meteorology in Redding in the UK.

“My job was to keep crews safe and not lose cargo by picking the best route to get them to their destination as quickly as possibly but avoiding hurricanes, severe storms,” she explains.

“It was a very interesting job, I really enjoyed it but it was very stressful as you were dealing with bad weather all the time because there’s always bad weather in some part of the world.”

Read the full interview with Linda Hughes in this week’s Connacht Tribune, on sale in shops now – or download the digital edition from www.connachttribune.ie

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Connacht Tribune

Great-great-grandmother home after Covid, a stroke, heart failure and brain surgery

Dave O'Connell

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Mary Quinn...back home after an incredible few months.

Her family are understandably calling her their miracle mum – because an 81 year old great-great-grandmother from Galway has bounced back from Covid-19, a stroke, heart failure and brain surgery since Christmas…to return hale and hearty, to her own home.

But Mary Quinn’s family will never forget the trauma of the last three months, as the Woodford woman fought back against all of the odds from a series of catastrophic set-backs.

The drama began when Mary was found with a bleed on her brain on December 16. She was admitted to Portiuncula Hospital, and transferred to Beaumont a day later where she underwent an emergency procedure – only to then suffer a stroke.

To compound the crisis, while in Beaumont, she contracted pneumonia, suffered heart failure and developed COPD, or chronic obstructive pulmonary disease – the inflammatory lung disease that causes obstructed airflow from the lungs.

“Christmas without mom; things did not look good,” said her daughter Catherine Shiel.

But the worst was still to come – because before Mary was discharged, she contracted Covid-19.

Read Mary’s full, heart-warming story in this week’s Connacht Tribune, on sale in shops now – or download the digital edition from www.connachttribune.ie

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