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New business chief optimistic for region

first_img Previous articleThe expert comment – Neill KellyNext articleAll in place for festive weekend admin WhatsApp NewsLocal NewsNew business chief optimistic for regionBy admin – March 12, 2009 561 Facebook THE PROTECTION of existing jobs, stimulation of investment, an ending to the structure of three local authorities governing the urban area of Limerick and the development of an international logistics hub that would become a major driver of employment in the future, are priority issues for the incoming president of Limerick Chamber, Harry Fehilly, who succeeds outgoing president, Sean Lally.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Mr Fehilly is managing partner of Holmes O’Malley Sexton.Highlighting the need to focus on developing a local industry that can become a world leader, he pointed to the region’s high level of expertise in the area of logistics.“With the deep sea port at Shannon Estuary and the Customs Pre-Clearance at Shannon Airport, there is huge potential for this area to become a key international logistics hub, which would be a major driver of employment in the future,” he said.The new business sector leader said it is imperative to build a competitive city, road infrastructure projects, Shannon Airport and an innovative economy.“Our geography gives us a unique advantage in the area of renewable energy production – we have an abundance of tidal wind, wave and biomass energy resources and it’s imperative that we exploit this advantage to its fullest”.Other priority issues include the completion of the N 18 to Galway and Shannon Airport, as a key driver of investment to the region. Printcenter_img Linkedin Advertisement Twitter Emaillast_img read more

The Golden year for Limerick Shannon Rotary Club

first_imgAdvertisement Linkedin Independent councillor Kathleen Leddin, the new Mayor of Limerick CityIndependent councillor Kathleen Leddin, the new Mayor of Limerick CityLimerick Shannon Rotary Club is celebrating its Golden Jubilee this year. Celebrations will get underway with a Golden Jubilee Lunch on July 8 at the Greenhills Hotel.District Governor Trevor Morrow will have pride of place, with outgoing President Jim Molloy, and President Elect Bill Noonan. Also their sister club, Limerick Thomond, will be represented by President Gerry O Doherty, and ex District Governor Barney Callaghan.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Limerick-Shannon is also set to sponsor five Probus Clubs, and the Presidents of each will be present.Marking a close association with the Army, the First Southern Brigade will be represented by Lt.Col Paul Carey, with the leader of the Band of that Brigade , Capt Brian Prendergast. Also in attendance will be Lt. Gen Pat Nash , of Limerick hurling fame, who is also a recipient of the Limerick Shannon Club’s Paul Harris award.Also in attendance will be newly elected Mayor of Limerick, Kathleen Leddin, who was present in 1988 at their Silver Jubilee celebrations along with her late husband , Tim, who was Mayor on that occasion. Previous articleBus Éireann gathering more services.Next articleTaylor rues “mistakes” Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie Twitter NewsLocal NewsThe Golden year for Limerick Shannon Rotary ClubBy Staff Reporter – July 2, 2013 1107 Email Print Facebook WhatsApp TAGSLimerick Shannon Rotart last_img read more

Small-space Gardening

first_imgThe vines of these varieties don’t elongate like the typical watermelon or cantaloupevariety. So they take much less space. And with the proper care and water, they willproduce fruit the same size as standard or long-internode types. An alternative for vining crops such as cantaloupe and cucumber is to go vertical.These vining crops can be trained on a trellis or wire frame. Use a cloth or net sling tosupport fruit on these plants. Cantaloupe, particularly, will slip from the vine when ripeand may be damaged if not supported while growing on a trellis. Of course, many vegetables can grow in small spaces without resorting to plantingspecial varieties or using special cultural practices. Indeterminate tomatoes, on the other hand, keep growing and setting flowers and fruitthroughout the growing season. Unfortunately, many people with limited space forgo a vegetable garden. This need notbe the case, since many vegetable varieties can be planted in small spaces. Culturalpractices can also reduce the amount of space you need. What do the terms mean? Watermelon and cantaloupe usually require a lot of space to grow. The vining nature ofthese plants will quickly cover some real estate. Fortunately, some varieties of both are “dwarf.” That is, they require less room togrow. Often these dwarf varieties are called bush or short-internode types. These would include lettuce, mustard, onions, radish, and spinach, to name a few. Anyof the vegetables of which you harvest the leaves, such as collards and kale, can begrown in small spaces. Just harvest immature leaves, before the plants become verylarge. Beans and southern peas also have varieties that are bush types rather than vining. Theyrequire less space and offer excellent yields. Tomatoes are garden favorites many people think require a lot of space. But manytypes of tomatoes don’t need much space to grow. Often, size differences in tomatoplants are distinguished by the terms determinate and indeterminate. Determinate tomatoes grow to a certain size, then produce flowers and fruit. There canbe varying degrees of determinate-type tomatoes as well. Those that are stronglydeterminate are often called patio tomatoes because they can be grown in a pot on apatio or terrace. Some of these varieties will only grow 1-2 feet tall. Spring is early this year, with growers busy in their fields planting spring crops.Homeowners, too, are busy planning gardens and buying plants.last_img read more