Just some of the Benefits!

  • Save – Time – Money – Energy
  • Eliminate the need for tumble dryer
  • Hang out clothes even when raining
  • Make use of your outdoor space
  • Permanent structures; no need for replacement parts
  • Installation included in price

Eco Friendly

Radio Kerry

Radio Competition : Win an 8ft Clothesline Canopy!
When it comes to drying your clothes outside there’s no such thing as bad weather just inappropriate clothesline cover! So starting this Monday on Talkabout on Radio Kerry we’re giving you the chance to win an eight foot all-weather covered clothesline. Sound good to you … then make sure your tuned in 13:30 – 15:00 all week for your chance to win a Clothesline Canopy. 🤣
Also Tadhg will be on air with Deirdre today to discuss the details!
You can listen live online http://www.radiokerry.ie/

Radio Kerry

Is your New Year Resolution to keep on top of the laundry ?

We all start with the best of intentions. When Christmas is over and the decorations come down we start making so many goals in our head. Some to get fit or loose weight, some to be a better person, more time with kids and family etc. Or it could be to be more organised and to keep on top of the laundry, which is a hard one in this Irish weather!

Time to order your Clothesline Canopy so you can dry your clothes outside under an all weather covered clothesline. 
No more running in and out in the rain, giving you more time to do other things, half a cup of tea  or go for a walk ...( me time) or spend it with the kids! 
Drying your clothes outside also saves you money on your dryer bills!
You can order online  http://www.clotheslinecanopy.com/prices  and we deliver free nationwide.

Here's wishing you all a great 2018 no matter what your goals are!

 NY laundry banner

Do you know someone who is always moaning about trying to dry the wash outside?

Well Clothesline Canopy to the rescue, it dries clothes even in rain. 

A recent comment on Facebook from Mary was "Got mine 6 weeks ago and it is fantastic. Wish I had it years ago !"

We now offer flatpack delivered straight to your door or we can install nationwide.

We have Gift Vouchers available and are ideal for as a Christmas gift. All denominations welcome. 



 Our guest blogger this month is Debby from MD'O'Sheas DIY Superstore and Building Merchants. 

When a blank canvas is presented, in the form of an expanse of earth, the average new gardener sows a lawn, and maybe plants a few plants at the edge, or safely in a corner. Don't get me wrong, there is nothing at all wrong with this approach, it's easy, fast and low maintenance. However, if in your dreams you imagine a garden full of flowers and interest, there is some planning required. If you are working with a large space and your time is limited, cordon off an area near the house, or shed, where you will have definite parameters. Create a simple winding path, from one point of interest to another, say, the patio to the compost bin. Along the way incorporate an arch, such as the beautiful timber Woodford Arch, or the cost effective Smart Arch. Plant some sweet peas, or a rambling rose such as New Dawn, or Paul's musk, and instant height is created. More height can be achieved by using obelisks, such as the Smart Obelisk, or even wigwams made of bamboo canes. Again, use Clematis, or Sweet pea to climb up it. Use small standard trees, such as lollypop baytrees to create more interest. In using tall shrubs, such as David Austin roses at the back of the border you will create a framework, around which you can plant a wide variety of perennials such as hardy Geraniums, Campanulas, Verbena bonariensis and Thalictrum. Peony roses are also a beautiful addition, and using frames such as the Smart beehive, will give interest throughout the year, while supporting plants as they grow taller. Use low growing plants such as Alchemilla mollis, (lady's mantle), or herbs, such as creeping thyme and marjoram, to spill over the side of the border and onto the path, softening the edges of the path. The quickest way you will have a full looking flower garden is to plant closely together, and then, every three years or so, divide the perennials, and expand your flower patch! Repeat some of the plants as you go to give the feeling of continuity. Use bulbs in Spring, and fill any spaces in summer with bedding, especially taller varieties such as snapdragons and Nicotiana.


It is important to work WITH your garden, as opposed to hoping you have the ideal circumstances, which really, nobody has. A clay soil is difficult to cultivate, but is fertile, and light sandy soil, in general is easy to work with and well-draining, but dry and infertile. The main thing with all soils is to incorporate organic matter, such as Farmyard Manure, or compost such as Jack's Magic. Mulch often, at least once in the Spring to keep down weeds and retain moisture. With a little advice, even the most inexperienced gardener can achieve a great result.

So thanks to Debby in MD O'Sheas


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