Fergal McGirl - Conservation architect dublin

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Current work in hand – summer 2023

Current work in hand – summer 2023

We are an architectural  practice that specialises in conservation & heritage projects and consultancy services to design teams.

Recent projects included consultancy work for  BAM/TII, Ardstone Capital, Evergreen Marine, Waterways Ireland, Westmeath, Kildare & Louth County Councils, Malcolm Hollis Building Consultants, Drogheda Port Company, The Cliff at Lyons Hotel, Celbridge, DMOD Architects, OMS Architects, John Fleming Architects, Downey Planning and Savills Building Consultancy.

Conservation projects currently on site in 2023 include the redevelopment of Cherrymount House, Phibsborough, a large residential project on Northumberland Road and ongoing works at St. David’s Castle in Naas.

Please feel free to get in contact with us if you wish you discuss your heritage project.

Follow Fergal on LinkedIn: https://www.linkedin.com/in/fergal-mcgirl-4066544/

About Fergal McGirl Conservation Architects Dublin

Fergal McGirl Conservation Architects based in Dublin. Learn more

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spab heart to hearth podcast series – traditional cobbling, carnaross, co. meath
One of the most endearing projects I was involved in in 2022 was the reinstatement of traditional cobbles to this c1700 farmyard near Carnaross, Co. Meath which has been the subject of a SPAB Heart to Hearth chats about Irish Vernacular Buildings podcast episode. The work was carried out under the Heritage Council’s Glas Traditional Farm […] Read more – ‘spab heart to hearth podcast series – traditional cobbling, carnaross, co. meath’.
insulating a historic roof from above
A house on Waterloo Road, Dublin 4 gets re-roofed for the first time since it was constructed c1850 supported by a BHIS 2023 grant. The opportunity was taken during the works to insulate the roof from above without interfering with sloped areas of lath & plaster ceilings below. Thermo Hemp Combi Jute was used which […] Read more – ‘insulating a historic roof from above’.
historic regional town bank development
The landed estate and the “big house” was the centre of the rural economy in Ireland in the 18th and early 19th century based on the agrarian rental system between landlords and tenant farmers. This changed in the late 19th century when after the famine declining rents resulted in many estates being massively encumbered with […] Read more – ‘historic regional town bank development’.

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