Environmental guidance for your business in Northern Ireland & Scotland
Trade Associations and Business Support Organisations for the golf sector.
The Golfing Union of Ireland administers men's amateur golf on the island of Ireland. There are four branches, split into the provincial areas of Connacht, Leinster, Munster and Ulster. The Ulster Branch supports clubs across Northern Ireland.
Scottish Golf is the governing body for the sport of golf in Scotland. Scottish Golf’s role is to lead our clubs, develop champions and provide the opportunity for everyone in Scotland to play golf for life. A member of the Netregs Business Advisory Group, Scottish Golf provides sustainability best practice advice and support to affiliated golf clubs as part of their club services.
The SGCMA is the professional Association for managers of Scottish Golf and Sports Clubs. The objectives of the Association are to improve the management of clubs through education, networking and assistance and support of club officers.
The ScotGCA is the body representing the golf course architecture profession in Scotland offering support and guidance to new golf developments and to existing Scottish clubs, helping them with sustainable course improvements.
For information and opportunities from Highlands and Islands Enterprise, Scottish Enterprise, Skills Development Scotland, Business Gateway and Visit Scotland covering:
Visit the FindBusinessSupport.gov.scot website
BIGGA represents greenkeeping professionals across the U.K. promoting best practice and providing training in turf management and sustainability.
GEO is an international not-for-profit organisation, promoting sustainability to the golf industry and providing clubs with the GEO OnCourse® programme and Certified® eco-label.
My Year at NetRegs, A reflection on my time as an intern with the NetRegs team at SEPA. An overview of all the activities and projects I had the opportunity to participate in during my Bright Green Environmental Placement.
A day with Hydrology, SEPA's hydrometry unit is responsible for around 400 gauging stations and 350 rainfall monitoring sites. River gauging stations are important as they allow river levels to be monitored so flood events can be predicted and flood warnings sent out.
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