July 27, 2017  
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Gunne Monaghan
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List your property FOR FREE on GM Properties website call 047 81405

List your property FOR FREE on GM Properties website call 047 81405

 
Where To buy

In order to help you to understand our area we have put together some information about the towns and locations in County Monaghan, including an overview of the property market. So whatever your requirements, including:

  • Houses for sale
  • Homes for sale
  • Property to rent
  • Commercial offices & retail shops
  • Land & Agrigicultural property

Contact Pauline McAnespie at GM Properties, Monaghan, the local estate agent.

In order to help you to understand our area we have put together some information about the towns and locations in County Monaghan, including an overview of the property market. So whatever your requirements, including:

  • Houses for sale
  • Homes for sale
  • Property to rent
  • Commercial offices & retail shops
  • Land & Agrigicultural property

Contact Pauline McAnespie at GM Properties, Monaghan, the local estate agent.

 
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Wooden Floors
 
Monaghan Office


GM Properties
Pauline McAnespie
087 2473806

Tel: 047-81405
Call/Fax: 047-87085


GM Properties
Pauline McAnespie
087 2473806

Tel: 047-81405
Call/Fax: 047-87085

 
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Ballinode

  • Ballinode is a picturesque thriving village situated on the Mountain River about 4km from Monaghan town
    Always an industrious area, today it boasts about 25 diverse businesses with a 3km radius of the village
  • The tidy towns committee has made available an outdoor all weather sports facility in recent years A pleasing park and recreation centre has been developed along the river.
  • Hollywood Lake is within walking distance of the village. This amenity includes children’s play area and developed nature trails.
  • Vincent McAree’s museum, is an added local attraction as is fishing in the many lakes in the immediate area.

 

Ballybay

  • Ballybay is situated to the south of the county, it is the smallest of the principal towns with a population of 1,052.
    It was at Ballybay ‘the mouth of the ford of the birches’ that Hugh Jackson (1709 – 1777) decided to build his new linen town in the middle of the 18th Century. Its central position led to its becoming a recognised centre for public meetings right up until recent times.
  • The Ballybay tourist Development association has developed the town and its hinterland into a major angling resort.
  • JH and Peadar Murnane published a comprehensive history of the area in 1999. Scenery, countless lakes and unspoiled country make it ideal for residential and tourist alike.
  • Sports fans are facilitated with the local GAA grounds with astro turf. The wetland environment centre is the first building within the Nature Station masterplan conceived by Solearth for the 65-acre farm and wetland area in Co Monaghan. Ballybay is home to a cattle mart each Saturday.
  • All this in addition to shops, restaurants, retailers and financial institutions the town has to offer.




 

Ballyoisin

 

 

 

 

 

Located just off the Monaghan to Aughnacloy road at Ballyoisin, The property is located in an area, while rural in character, has a active and vibrant community. There is a choice of four primary schools close to the property with transport links from the property to secondary schools in Monaghan. Churches, Creche, Community Playgroup, Community Centre, St. Mellans GAA and Sports Complex and Gym are all within walking distance of the development. The property is located c.4km Emyvale, c.13km Monaghan and close to the border with Co Tyrone with Aughnacloy only c.4km.

 

Bragan

  • Bragan is Monaghans main hill walking area.
  • Bragan is a remote mountainous bog land area in the north of county Monaghan, bordering on counties Tyrone and Fermanagh.
  • The area consists of a region of approximately 50 square km north west of Monaghan town and located on the south east flake of Slieve Beagh upland.

 

Broomfield

  • Broomfield village is the centre of a rural community situated between the towns of Castleblayney and Carrickmacross.
  • In 1941 the Roman Catholic Church was destroyed by fire. Even with the hardship of war, support was instantaneous both locally and internationally and it was re built in a very short space of times.
  • In recent times, an energetic local committee acquired an unused and dilapidated Presbyterian Church along the Ballybay to Carrickmacross road. It now houses a popular restaurant cum craft shop and is much used by travellers.
  • An Eaglais (the church) is a link with its past history and its preservation as a centre of peace in today’s world.
  • As with man other villages throughout the county, Broomfield today is undergoing controlled development on a number of fronts.

 

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