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Limerick baby clothes company goes gaga for Gaeilge

first_imgEnterprise Support Grant should include older self-employed people Limerick businesses urged to accept Irish Business Design Challenge Advertisement TAGSbabybaby clothesBabyDeasabusinessclothesfashionGaeilgeIrishNiamh Bowen Twitter RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR BusinessNewsLocal NewsLimerick baby clothes company goes gaga for GaeilgeBy Liam Togher – July 2, 2014 1177 Previous articleGalleries and showsNext articleIrish Youth Choir Bursary 2014 Liam Togherhttp://www.limerickpost.ieLiam joined the Limerick Post in December 2012, having previously worked in other local media organisations. He holds an MA in Journalism from the University of Limerick and is particularly interested in sports writing. TechPost | Episode 9 | Pay with Google, WAZE – the new Google Maps? and Speak don’t Type! Facebookcenter_img WhatsApp Linkedin Print Ann & Steve Talk Stuff | Episode 29 | Levelling Up Email A BABY clothing company with a difference launched on Friday June 27 at Maydale on the Ballinacurra Road.The family-owned BabyDeasa offers clothes for babies and toddlers bearing fun slogans in the Irish language and will bring our native tongue to cradles, creches and playgrounds in Ireland and even overseas.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Owner Niamh Bowen explained that the idea for BabyDeasa came about from a keen desire to utilise Irish – and a discernible niche in the market.“When our children were babies, we could never find affordable, fun and non-gender specific babygrows or romper suits with any Irish language phrases printed on them, so we decided to invent our own. It’s the type of baby clothing we would like to buy for our two lads.“We are interested in reclaiming the Irish language by encouraging our little people, and bigger people too, to know some Irish words and phrases.“The name itself is the first lesson. ‘Deas’ means ‘nice’ or ‘lovely’. In Ireland when we say it, we really mean it! It’s fabulous, amazing, gorgeous and unparalleled so BabyDeasa sums it all up.”The BabyDeasa clothing range includes 100 per cent cotton babygrows, long sleeved T-shirts and hoodies for babies and toddlers in a variety of colours with a range of Irish words and phrases printed on them.The artwork involved in BabyDeasa products is integral to the personality of each piece. Each word or phrase has an emblem that symbolises the meaning of it too embedded in the design. For example, in ‘Oiche Chiúin’ there is a moon in the design and on ‘Bainne’ there is a milk bottle.Niamh concluded: “We invest a lot of time in researching special words and phrases in Irish for our line of clothing. Our slogans are carefully chosen. ‘Réalt Óg’ [Young Star], ‘Oiche Chiúin’ [Silent Night] and ‘Grá Mo Chroí’ [Love of my Heart] are but a few.“You will not find gear or gifts like this on the high street. For an unusual and gorgeous present for beautiful kids, BabyDeasa has something for every little one.” Exercise With Oxygen Training at Ultimate Health Clinic Shannon Airport braced for a devastating blow last_img read more

UK Regions News special: No Brexit headwinds here, says Galbraith!

first_imgGalbraith’s residential sales for the third quarter of 2018 increased 10 per cent compared with the same period in 2017 for Scotland as a whole. Figures for 2018 residential and farm sales were up by 5.67 per cent on 2017.Particularly strong markets were in Aberdeenshire (up 100 per cent); Stirling (up 100 per cent); Perthshire (up 33 per cent); and Moray (up 55 per cent) – year on year.Simon BrownSimon Brown, Head of Residential Sales for Galbraith, said that gloomy market predictions for the UK as a whole do not reflect the picture in Scotland, “The most recent quarter in 2018 reflected strong demand and market activity was steady throughout the year. Although this is a price sensitive market, our experience is that accurately priced properties are selling well and prices have held steady or increased in some areas.“One of the reasons that Scotland is bucking the trend compared to England and Wales may be that Scotland has not tended to attract purely speculative property investors from overseas. The Scottish market has not experienced huge gains during periods of market confidence for the UK as a whole and does not fall sharply when there is UK market pessimism.“Those buying in Scotland are not typically buying in the expectation of a rise in value, certainly not in the short term, outwith the areas of extremely high demand in parts of Edinburgh, Glasgow and St Andrews. Mostly buyers expect house prices to experience steady growth of perhaps 5-10 per cent in the medium term and 15-20 per cent in the long term but do not buy with the expectation of a sharp rise in value.“We expect there may be caution this year due to the political uncertainty at a national level but our figures in Scotland show a steady upward trend in terms of both sales achieved and prices. We don’t expect this to change significantly. Scots have coped with two referendums, two general elections and Scottish national elections in the past four years, so perhaps we are getting used to political uncertainty, albeit it isn’t ideal.”Scotland property market Simon Brown Galbraith January 16, 2019Chris SmedleyWhat’s your opinion? Cancel replyYou must be logged in to post a comment.Please note: This is a site for professional discussion. Comments will carry your full name and company.This site uses Akismet to reduce spam. Learn how your comment data is processed.Related articles BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Hong Kong remains most expensive city to rent with London in 4th place30th April 2021 Home » News » Housing Market » UK Regions News special: No Brexit headwinds here, says Galbraith! previous nextHousing MarketUK Regions News special: No Brexit headwinds here, says Galbraith!Galbraith, Scotland’s highly regarded independent property consultancy, reports that the market for country properties continues to defy expectations and has not been affected by Brexit.Sheila Manchester16th January 20190667 Viewslast_img read more