New Services for members.
We have recently been examining ways of bringing extra value
to members by virtue of their membership of the Association. consequently
we are pleased to announce a number of additional member services which
we have arranged.
We have arranged a preferential rate members mortgage scheme
with irish Permanent Building society. This cover new and second hand house
purchase and comes along with an attractive legal fees package arranged
with the Associations solicitors.
The Association has arranged with MBNA International Bank
for the introduction of an NARGC affinity Visa card. Through this the members
will gain through lower interest rates and bank credit card fees. The card
will carry the NARGC logo and an image of the Irish Habitat Conservation
Stamp. In addition the Habitat Stamp programme will receive royalties at
no cost to the card user each time a card account is opened, renewed or
when the card is used. Naturally we urge all members who are thinking of
getting a credit card to get this one or switch from their current credit
card to this one.
In conjunction with Esat Digifone members can avail of a
Nokia 3110 with 3 hours talk time/95 hours standby, free connection to
the network, free leather case and free in car charger for IR£34.99.
This represents a saving to the member of IR£130.00.
To avail of this service call 1850 414 086.
This offer expires on July 31st.
To find out full details on the above member services
and the upcoming Car Purchase/Home improvements loan service contact the
NARGC office email@example.com
The judicial review initiated in 1996 by the NARGC against
the ministers for Arts and Justice concerning the administration of legislation
for the provision of hunting licences for out of state shooters was heard
in the High Court over three days in May. Reserved judgement is awaited.
Our core claim is that the ministers are not satisfying themselves as the
Gardai do with Irish citizens as to the suitability of foreign applicants
for hunting and firearms licenses as required by the Wildlife and Firearms
acts. At the beginning of the case the State conceded to the court that
it had been in breach of the acts up to June 1996 and it was conceding
costs up to that point.
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