The stone depicting the celestial bodies sacred to people living in the Stone Age around Tara. The images are believed to depict the sun, moon and stars.
Musicians; Peter Horan, Paddy Mills, Joe Carey, Brian and Meave Gallagher, Caroline and Brian Garvin.
Admission charges to all fee-paying OPW heritage sites to be waived for rest of year
This measure is effective immediately.
ADMISSION CHARGES TO all fee-paying open OPW heritage sites are being waived until the end of the year, Minister of State Patrick O’Donovan has announced.
The OPW said this measure will support the domestic tourism industry and local businesses relying on it by incentivising people in Ireland to enjoy the heritage sites, parks and museums spread across the country.
This measure is effective immediately and will remain in force until the end of the year.
“We are in the early stages of the recovery phase of the pandemic, but we are all beginning to enjoy the brighter days we have waited for and looked forward to so much over the past few months,” O’Donovan said.
“Throughout the lockdown, the OPW kept the parks and gardens it manages in cities and the country open wherever it was possible to do so safely, and, as a result, provided important amenities for our wellbeing in a difficult time,” he said.
“Since the careful and gradual easing of restrictions in late April, we have been able to open the outdoor spaces at many historic heritage sites and on Monday this week, the doors of such iconic attractions as Brú Na Bóinne Visitor Centre, Dublin Castle and Kilkenny Castle opened to visitors again,” the Minister of State added.
Ballyglass lighthouse as it is known locally, is 15 metres with the light sitting 27metres above sea level. It’s proper name as given by the Commissioner of Irish Lights is Broadhaven lighthuse as the protects marine traffic entering Broadhaven Bay.
The lighthouse is set in one of the most beautiful locations in North Mayo overlooking Broadhaven Bay.