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Poison alert for Limerick and Clare dog walkers

first_imgWhatsApp WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads Previous articleTalkin’ all that jazz: Limerick Jazz Festival 2016Next articleLimerick Chamber wants regional disparities addressed Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie Print TAGSClaredog ownersfeaturedlimerick NewsPoison alert for Limerick and Clare dog walkersBy Staff Reporter – September 21, 2016 709 Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live Email Limerick and Clare dog walkers have been put on alert of cases of poisoningLIMERICK and Clare dog owners have been told to be extra vigilant after reports of poison being laid on a popular canal bank walk near Clonlara.Gardaí have received complaints that dogs were poisoned while out with their owners on the walkway between the Ardnacrusha and Clonlara bridges which is frequented by people walking their family pets.It is believed that the poison, encased in pieces of meat, was deliberately laid on the walkway.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Upwards of half a dozen reports have been made with Gardaí in Ardnacrusha over recent weeks and an investigation has been launched.Similar incidents were reported two years ago when residents expressed concern and anger over dog poisonings occurring close to a residential area where children often play. At the time, at least four dogs died from poisoning.The canal walk between the bridges has also been used for grazing sheep.One owner whose dog was poisoned said that their pet went into “convolutions after walking the area and dying after 90 minutes at the veterinary clinic.Strychnine laced meat was suspected as being the cause in 2014 and it is believed that a similar method was used in recent days. Animal welfare groups have expressed concern and said that dogs ingesting poisoned meat would suffer a painful death.Locals are said to be concerned given the close proximity of the land to a primary school and a residential area.The ESB, who own the land, have reminded all local land owners that laying poison in such a manner is illegal. Twittercenter_img RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR Predictions on the future of learning discussed at Limerick Lifelong Learning Festival Limerick Artist ‘Willzee’ releases new Music Video – “A Dream of Peace” Advertisement Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live Facebook Linkedin Billy Lee names strong Limerick side to take on Wicklow in crucial Division 3 clashlast_img read more

Rents rise 3.2% year-on-year

first_imgRents rose by 3.2 per cent to an average £926 per month in February compared to the same time last year, the latest figures show.The Countrywide monthly Lettings Index for February has identified a fall in tenants’ negotiating power, with the average home in the UK let for 99.9 per cent of the asking rent, the highest such value since 2007, just before the global economic downturn.This figure is highest in London where the average let was agreed at 100.9 per cent of the asking price while it was lowest in Wales at 98.7 per cent.With demand continuing to heavily outstrip the supply of private rental homes, one in five of those renting in the capital pay more than asked for to secure a property of their choice. This equates to £94 a month over and above the asking rent against a UK average of £44 which, over the course of a typical 17-month tenancy, works out to be an additional £1,578 in rent for the average Londoner.Rental price growth in London has unsurprisingly outstripped all other parts of the country since 2007, with rents 34 per cent above their pre-recession record compared to12 per cent across the UK as a whole.As was the case in 2015, rents are growing at the fastest rate across the South of the UK. The South East saw growth of 5.8 per cent, the South West up 4.8 per cent and Greater London up 4.2 per cent above the UK average.In contrast, the Midlands (1.1 per cent) and the North (3.8 per cent) both saw rents grow more slowly.Johnny Morris (left), Research Director at Countrywide, said, “The combined effect of growing numbers of people renting and a lack of supply has seen tenants’ ability to negotiate diminish. Tenants are having to compete more often and with more people in order to rent the home they want, meaning they need to offer more money in order to push ahead of the crowd.”Meanwhile, the volume of tenants in serious rent arrears dropped in the final quarter of 2015.According to the latest data from Your Move and Reeds Rains, 1,500 households have moved out of serious rent arrears, a 1.5 per cent quarter-on-quarter improvement.There were 82,900 households behind on more than two months’ rent in Q4 2015, down from 84,200 in the third quarter.However, on an annual basis the number of tenants in serious rent arrears remains 19.5 per cent higher than in the corresponding period in 2014.Adrian Gill (right), Director of Your Move and Reeds Rains, said, “Private renting is still absorbing thousands of extra households every month – housing millions more than just a few years ago. As this tenure of housing and this way of living grows, affordability is the issue that goes hand-in-hand with questions of capacity.“An individual tenant is still extremely unlikely to fall into serious rent arrears. In fact the proportion of renters getting seriously behind on payments has dropped considerably over the longer term. But absolute numbers are now going the right way too. With fewer people at risk from more serious consequences of struggling to pay the rent, this is great news.”Lettings index private renting rents rise rent increases lettings rising rents Countrywide research March 16, 2016The NegotiatorWhat’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 Letting agent fined £11,500 over unlicenced rent-to-rent HMO3rd May 2021 BREAKING: Evictions paperwork must now include ‘breathing space’ scheme details30th April 2021 City dwellers most satisfied with where they live30th April 2021 Home » News » Housing Market » Rents rise 3.2% year-on-year previous nextHousing MarketRents rise 3.2% year-on-yearLatest lettings Index has identified a fall in tenants’ negotiating power when renting a new home.The Negotiator16th March 20160608 Viewslast_img read more