‘A character were given a Council loan and they may be renting the residence out,’ councillor claims


A Carlow councilor has highlighted a case wherein a “character got a Council loan, and they may be now renting it [the house] out themselves”. The count came up at this month’s full meeting of the neighborhood authority while Cllr Will Paton requested questions on whether or not successful Council mortgage candidates were allowed to hire out the properties. He asked if there was a demand on human beings “who get a loan to stay within the house.” Director of Services Michael Brennan said that if applicants are given a neighborhood authority mortgage, the “goal is that they could live within the house.”

Aisteoirí a Lóchrainn, Carlow’s Irish language drama society, will host its annual Irish drama féile on Friday, March 29, inside the Scoil Mhuire gan Smál college hall.   The institution will receive the degree “Paidreacha Nach bhFreagraítear” which changed into written through Proinsias Ó Cuilinn and arranged with the aid of Cathal Ó Catháin. The play has a cast of 9 humans, all fluent in audio systems. Directed via Con Ó Cróinín – “Paidreacha Nach bhFreagraítear” which translates as “Unanswered Prayers,” – is a black comedy and has many twists and turns for you to maintain the target audience engaged thinking what the outcome will be. Peigí, the spouse of saving owner Jimmy John, must file for a divorce. Her therapist and brother trust her.

While looking for her husband’s coverage policy, Peigí comes across a love letter written by a more youthful girl promising Jimmy John they may be together once he rids himself of his aged wife. How long can a wife who has grown weary of her husband hang to married life so one can consolidate her percentage of the commercial enterprise and the coverage? One critical question remains: will : gi’s prayers be answered in the end? Come along on Friday night at 8pm to discover.


Féile Drámaíochta Cheatharlach is presented using Aisteoirí an Lóchrainn and Glór Cheatharlach in affiliation with Foras na Gaeilge and An Comhlachas Náisiúnta Drámaíochta. Admission is €7 with senior residents, students, and unwaged €5. Members of An Comhlachas Náisiúnta and a legit adjudicator can be in attendance. Having been in rehearsal since November, the institution is hopeful they may impress sufficiently to have “Paidreacha Nach bhFreagraítear” nominated to go ahead to compete in the National Drama Festival to be held in the Gweedore Gaeltacht vicinity of Donegal at the quit of April.

A hair salon has reiterated that people carrying pajamas might “disappear without exception.” Portlaoise’s The Blow-dry Parlour wrote on Facebook: “We won’t ever take the cash that comes from a bra or undergarments. I find it stunning that we ought to submit this; however, there you are. “On the plus side, Penneys is simply throughout the road, so you may want to maybe pop over there and spend money on grown-up garments (only a notion).” Carlow Live is determined to poll readers’ perspectives, and the outcomes are pretty clear. 70% of readers trust that people must not wear pajamas in public places and must be banned from stores. While 30% of human beings consider humans to be sporting pajamas in public locations in the event they need and should now not be excluded from stores.