By James Connolly, The Irish IndependentA beach camping site in the Irish Sea is being built on the shores of Kalama, Co Galway.
The site was built by the Irish National Parks and Wildlife Management Agency, the Department of Culture, Heritage and Natural Heritage, as part of its “Catch and Release” campaign, which aims to make the Irish coastline a wildlife sanctuary for nature.
The park service says that, while there are still areas of the island that are unsuitable for camping, the area has been designated as a protected area and will remain open to the public.
“There are still some areas where camping is illegal but, with the nature of the place, and the current threat of erosion and erosion and water flow, this is not a sustainable solution,” the agency said in a statement.
“The project will help us preserve the beauty and identity of the coastline in the most sustainable way possible.”
The project is part of the “Catching and Release Campaign” which aims at making the Irish coastal landscape a wildlife refuge for natureThe plan for the site, which is about 6km long and about 1.5km wide, is being developed by the parks agency in partnership with the National Parks & Wildlife Management Authority (NPWMA).
The NPWMA is one of several agencies working on the project.
It was set up in the late 1980s and has a long history of working with the Irish government to preserve and protect the country’s wild landscapes.
The NPNMA is also involved in the Kalama project, which includes a range of other conservation work.
“It is a great opportunity for the NPNMAs [National Parks & Natural Heritage] to build on their heritage of caring for wild and natural landscapes through their conservation work and the protection of wildlife,” NPWMa Executive Director Richard Deakin said.
“As a country we have to learn how to deal with a changing landscape.
We need to think about how we can keep the natural world in check.”
The park is currently seeking public submissions for the design of a site on the beach.