Find out what's going on in your community in our Community Diary. If you wish to advertise an event drop us an email, text, or call 087-7582172 / 046-9271204. Your event will be displayed here and also read out daily on your community radio station.
The Clonmellon Men's shed is a community-based group for men (over 18 years of age) to come together and undertake a variety of projects, providing a social outlet for men. We meet on Saturday mornings in the Market Square Clonmellon from 9.30 am to 12.00 pm. Members can work on group projects, solo projects, or simply come for a chat and a nice cuppa. If you have ever wanted to learn new skills or don't have the room at home to work on your own projects and enjoy working alongside other likeminded men then the Men's shed is for you. If you are interested in updating your computer skills or learning about new technologies the men's shed is for you.
Check out our Facebook page. New members always welcome.
The Clonmellon Community Council are proud to bring you the Clonmellon Farmers Market. A fortnightly event which will run from the dates which can be found on our facebook page. The market has been a huge success to date and a great way for local (and not so local) business to promote their products and services. Spaces are limited so if you are interested in taking a stall at a future market and you can make it, bake it or grow it then contact Paula Coonan at 086-8636029. See here for just some of our regulars at the market.See Clonmellon Community Council for more information.
The Irish Platform for Patient Organisations, Science, and Industry is organizing a free Workshop for men aged 60+ on Thursday, 16th November in the Annebrook House Hotel, Mullingar at 10:30am.
Do you remember Dawn Run winning the Cheltenham Gold Cup in 1985? Are interested in the links between horse DNA and human health? The workshop will explore the role genetics plays in our lives with experts in the fields of human genomics, horse genetics, genetic counselling, and rare diseases.
Experts include Professor Emmeline Hill of University College Dublin, who discovered the ‘speed gene’ in thoroughbred horses.