1090 Acre Commercial Arable (Ballinla) Farm Co. Offaly Ireland

For Sale By Auction; Ballinla Farm Extending to 1090 Acres With A Combination Of Highly Productive Tillage / Grazing Lands And Forestry Plantation
Agricultural Property Location: Ballinla Farm, Edenderry, Eircode R45 Y176; On the Kildare/Offaly Border
One of the Largest and most Productive Farms ever offered For Sale on the Open Market in Ireland and includes:
• 720 Acres top yielding Tillage lands
• 190 Acres highly productive Grassland
• 180 Acres professionally managed Forestry
Uniquely the Farm is laid out in a single block with more than 5kms of Public Road frontage and serviced by c. 8km of Internal Roadways with level, smooth surfaces facilitating fast and efficient movement of Machinery and Vehicles. Bounded on one side for 3.3kms by the Grand Canal.
Ballinla has been developed as a highly productive Commercial Farm and maintained to an incredibly high standard by three generations of the Vendor family and comes to the market for the first time in more than 100 years.
Read more @ https://bit.ly/BallinlaFarm
 
For Sale By Auction; Ballinla Farm Extending to 1090 Acres With A Combination Of Highly Productive Tillage / Grazing Lands And Forestry Plantation
Agricultural Property Location: Ballinla Farm, Edenderry, Eircode R45 Y176; On the Kildare/Offaly Border

Uniquely the Farm is laid out in a single block with more than 5kms of Public Road frontage and serviced by c. 8km of Internal Roadways with level, smooth surfaces facilitating fast and efficient movement of Machinery and Vehicles. Bounded on one side for 3.3kms by the Grand Canal.
Ballinla has been developed as a highly productive Commercial Farm and maintained to an incredibly high standard by three generations of the Vendor family and comes to the market for the first time in more than 100 years.
Read more @ https://bit.ly/BallinlaFarm
11m Euros..... a bit steep for me, but boy, what a Farm to own!
 

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Report shows environment subsidies provide more stable income than direct payments

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Written by Charlotte Cunningham

Subsidies paid to farmers for protecting the environment lead to more stable incomes compared with payments based purely on the number of ha being farmed, according to a new study of farms in England and Wales. Charlotte Cunningham reports. The research, from Rothamsted Research, the University of Reading and Newcastle University, also shows that farmers shouldn’t put all their eggs in one basket, as those diversifying into a wider variety of crops or livestock receive more consistent year-to-year incomes – as do those who reduce their use of fertiliser and pesticides. Lead author and PhD student, Caroline Harkness said: “Farmers are facing increasing pressures due...
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