News Updates

Origen appoints Paul Begadon

Origen appoints Paul Begadon

Paul Begadon has moved from Hevac to sister-company Origen Energy where he is now responsible for the design, sale, installation, and maintenance of both commercial and residential energy systems including combined heat and power (CHP), heat pumps, solar systems, district heating, and mechanical heat recovery ventilation (MVHR). Origen are one of Ireland’s leading suppliers to…

Holtkötter joins International Well Building Institute  

Holtkötter joins International Well Building Institute  

Mona Holtkötter has recently joined the International WELL Building Institute™ (IWBI™), which is leading the movement to improve human health and well-being in buildings and communities across the world through its WELL Building Standard™ (WELL™) and WELL Community Standard™. Mona has joined the European team at IWBI to provide technical solutions for projects aiming to achieve WELL Certification….

NZEB and Part L Seminar

NZEB and Part L Seminar

CIBSE Ireland will host an evening seminar on NZEB and the revised Part L of the Building Regulations at Engineers Ireland, 22 Clyde Road, Ballsbridge, Dublin 4 on Tuesday, 29 May next at 6pm. The format for the occasion will comprise a brief welcome and introduction by Paul Martin, CIBSE Ireland Chair, and two presentations,…

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Entry deadline looming for CIBSE Ireland inaugural awards

Entry deadline looming for CIBSE Ireland inaugural awards

As 2018 marks CIBSE Ireland’s 50th anniversary, the Institution has devised a new awards scheme designed to recognise, and promote, best practice in respect of the design and installation of building services. It takes in both new-build and refurbishment across commercial and industrial (non-domestic) projects.

Photometrics the key to best lighting design

Photometrics the key to best lighting design

St Mary’s Parish Church in New Ross is a medieval structure dating back to 1210 and situated on a prominent rise overlooking the town. The nave of the church was knocked down in 1813 and the site is now occupied by the present church, which is still in use today, and stands alongside the ruins of the original structure. Architecturally, the buildings are a mix of Gothic and Norman influences and the site was an obvious choice when Wexford County Council sought to highlight a landmark feature in New Ross to represent the heritage of the town, and to promote tourism in the surrounding region.

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