What can be-made soup, steaming hot stew or casserole followed by a hearty pudding?Brighten up the winter days with warmer meals. Learn some new recipes that could simplify your approach to winter meals and give you ideas that could be then varied at home.
Further information and booking:
Lismullin School of Culinary & Home Arts
Tel: + 353 469025099
Mob: =353 86 8944491
Opus Dei is entrusted with the spiritual and doctrinal activities conducted at Lismullin Conference Centre. Opus Dei is a Catholic institution that offers faith education and personal guidance to men and women of all walks of life.
The unique message of Opus Dei is that ordinary men and women can aspire to holiness by finding a new attitude to their work and day to day activities. Rather than seen as part of ‘the daily grind’, these activities can be undertaken with the motivation to love God and serve those around them.
This attitude requires a personal effort to make time for prayer and for sacraments provided by the Catholic Church and to grow in human virtues. Opus Dei supports individuals who are striving for these aims. Activities such as classes, prayer evenings, retreats and personal spiritual guidance make up the ongoing input that Opus Dei offers.
Opus Dei was founded by Saint Josemaria Escrivá, a Spanish priest in 1928. As an institution of the Catholic Church, it has the structure of a personal prelature, serving local dioceses in over 60 countries around the world.
Opus Dei commenced activities in Ireland in 1947. In the region of Ireland, Opus Dei is entrusted with the pastoral care of educational activities in several cities.
Further information about Opus Dei and its founder can be found at:
People of all backgrounds and of all ages have always found a warm welcome at Lismullin where they are encouraged to live their Christian calling, in very practical ways, at work, in family life, in social relationships and in all the little things that make up their ordinary life.
Many of the events Lismullin Institute organises take place in Lismullin Conference Centre. Activities at Lismullin provide participants with the opportunity to focus and reflect on a wide range of issues. These activities help people to exchange ideas in a relaxed environment, on areas such as:
All this is done with the inspiration of the message of Opus Dei with its mission is to spread the message that work and the circumstances of everyday life are occasions for growing closer to God, for serving others, and for improving society.
As a not-for-profit organisation, Lismullin Institute relies on the generous support of many who share its educational ideals. Fees are charged for most activities of the Institute though discounts are available for those who are not in a position to pay the full fee.
Lismullin Institute is a business name of Fiuntas Centres Limited, a limited company which is recognised by the Revenue Commissioners as a body established for charitable purposes. Its CHY number is 12346. Contributions to Lismullin qualify for tax relief under.
GPS coordinates: Latitude : 53.593549 | Longitude : -6.594307
Travelling from the M3, the conference centre is accessible by taking Exit 7 (Skryne/Johnstown) on the M3 from Dublin. On reaching the top of the ramp, turn left on to the R147. Lismullin is located about 400 metres further up this road on the left side. Travelling from Navan, the conference centre is accessible by taking Exit 7 (Skryne/Johnstown) on the M3 from Navan. On reaching the top of the ramp, go around the roundabout and take the turn to left on to the R147.
Coming on the old road from Dublin Lismullin is situated on the right hand side of the old N3, 6 miles north of Dunshaughlin and just before the turn off on the left for the Hill of Tara.
It is also 6 miles south of Navan on the old N3 road.
Bus Services to Lismullin
Meath is easily accessible by regular bus service to and from Dublin with Bus Eireann running buses to/from Dublin every 15 minutes at peak times. Take bus109 from Busáras where you can buy a ticket for Lismullin. Bus 109 goes to Navan, Kells and Cavan and will all stop at Lismullin: there is a bus stop there close to the gate. To view a timetable for this bus click here. Or for further information on times, day trips and special offer fares contact www.buseireann.ie.
From the Airport
The timetable for the bus from the Airport to/from Lismullin is here: http://www.buseireann.ie/pdf/1403523305-109A.pdf
You take the 109A. Ask for a ticket for Tara Cross which is the closest bus stop to Lismullin. The bus stop at Lismullin Conference Centre is a requested stop only so you need to tell the bus driver you want to stop at Lismullin Conference Centre (and also to let you know when you arrive if you don't know it!).
All the information about the bus services with bus eireann in the airport can be found here: http://www.buseireann.ie/inner.php?id=267
Flight connections to Irish airports
Dublin Airport is only approximately 31 km from Lismullin Conference Centre. Belfast Airport is approximately 160km from Lismullin Conference Centre.
A number of international airlines operate direct services to Dublin and Belfast airports. Browse www.tourismireland.com to get information on airlines and departure locations from overseas to Ireland.
Sea connections to Ireland
A number of ferry companies operate ferry services to Dublin & Dun Laoghaire ports and Belfast port.
Neil Donnelly, Global Head of Compliance, Pioneer Investments, Dublin
The opportunity to interact with other professionals in an environment where questions of ethics, responsibility and integrity are openly discussed, is most useful.
John Donaghy, Operations Director, Axon Power & Control, Dungannon
Lismullin allows time to reflect. I think that is where it differs from other business seminars that I have attended, and for me that is the most beneficial aspect.
Colm O’Brien, Founder & MD, Carambola Kidz – School Lunches Delivered, Limerick
Delegate participation was arguably of most benefit to me. This, not to take away from our excellent facilitator, is where fellow ‘business people in the trenches’ shared and ‘thought out loud’ to the benefit of all. Excellent!
Paul Bourke, Lecturer in IT Law, Dublin Institute of Technology
The case study used was very challenging as some of the issues raised had some similarity to issues I have had to deal with. I was very impressed with the two main speakers and how they got the audience to engage. As participants’ minds began to focus on the nuances of the case study, the clearer the appropriate ethical path emerged.
Graham Burke, MD, Ethicspro, Galway
The credentials of the speakers, and their capacity to relay real life experience to the subject matter at hand, promoted good debate and commentary which led to a very interactive experience on the day.
John Byrne, Business Consultant, Dublin
Great facilities that enhanced the experience.
Conor Hogan, Joint MD, Joseph C Hogan & Co, Quantity Surveyors, Dublin
Taking time out with others to consider and reflect on the relevance and the currently held views of ethics in business relationships.
Peter Keogh, Managing Partner, Keogh Somers Chartered Accountants, Limerick
The open discussion on what other participants have experienced and in particular the challenges around making the right decision.
Niamh Walsh, Dublin
The group dynamic worked really well, as did the time given to break out discussion and plenary sessions. The mix of professions and types of experience in managing people led to a much more frank, diverse and fruitful discussion on the issue then if we had all been from the same company. The facilitator’s ability to bring his own wealth of experience to the debate, while at the same time not ‘lecturing’ the group on what is right and wrong in any given situation, was refreshing and allowed the participants to look to their own experience and come up with possible solutions going forward. Getting the case studies prior to the seminar is a really good idea.
Jeffrey Egan, McGraw Hill Eduation, Dublin
Most beneficial: the different ideas presented and the encouragement to think outside the box. People and business are rarely straightforward and the idea of building alliances based on very different aims was presented in a very attractive fashion.