The Sodshow Garden Podcast – every Friday – in iTunes, www.sodshow.com all good podcast stores.
You can contact me in the following ways:
What happened to Episode 24 of The Sodcast in iTunes ?? I don’t honestly know. I’ve spoke to some of the finest audio people in the business and after a similar, but not as lengthy delay, as of today it still hasn’t appeared….
Never mind, you can always get it here and more important than all that techie 3 pin plug jazz…
This Sunday is the Garden Groups first outing of 2011 – Personally I can’t wait 😀
Recently On The Blog:
No Rushes available ?
Links For The Podcast:
- The science gallery’s last exhibition – Green Machines
- The science gallery has a new gig on – visceral – can’t wait!
Images For The Podcast:
This Weeks Oddities:
Blacksmithing Courses, Castleview Mills, Clonakilty, Co. Cork. Tel. 087 9170301 / 087 6168032 www.mojometaldesign.com firstname.lastname@example.org
This course is aimed at students with little or no experience of blacksmithing. Run over 2 days with the objective of making a traditional fire tongs and poker.
Using the anvil, Managing a fire, Drawing out, Scrolling, Twisting, Bending, Upsetting & Riveting
Courses run from 9:00am to 5:00pm on the following dates:
Thurs/Fri 4th/5th Feb – Fri/Sat 18th/19th Feb – Fri/Sat 25th/26th March – Fri/Sat 15th/16th April – Fri/Sat 06th 07th May – Fri/Sat 10th/11th June
PeterGood to hear of you again and well done especially on the garden group outings – great idea. I was out in Corkagh Park this morning and when I came back in and read about your tours – I thought why not contact Peter and remind him of South Dublin parks. There is a wonderful pet farm in Corkagh now as well as a rose garden and put and take fishery. I always wish I could stay there for a longer period.Let me know if you need any further informationTake careMaire
The CIRB project (Controlling invasive priority non-native species and restoring native biodiversity) is funded by INTERREG IVA and is being undertaken by a partnership of Queens University Belfast, the Rivers and Fisheries Trusts of Scotland, University of Ulster and Inland Fisheries Ireland.
The project aims to demonstrate that a prioritised suite of invasive species namely, giant hogweed, rhododendron, Japanese knotweed and Himalayan balsam can be controlled or eradicated strategically on a catchment scale. Biosecurity strategies will be developed and implemented to prevent reintroduction of these species to the catchments. The impact of these species and the control programme on ecosystem services will also be investigated and the economic benefits of control programmes demonstrated.
CIRB will contribute to halting biodiversity loss in Ireland, Northern Ireland and western Scotland by preventing further impacts on native biodiversity by riparian invasive species through the development and demonstration of effective control methods, a programme of stakeholder engagement, research, policy development and dissemination.The project will take place in three catchments in the border regions of Ireland (Faughan, Newry/Clanrye and Dee/Glyde) and 4 areas in Scotland (Argyll, Ayrshire, Galloway and the Tweed).