Tralee Bay is a jewel on the Wild Atlantic Way, the longest defined coastal touring route in the world, and Tralee Chamber Alliance wants your photographs to help promote this jewel and attract more visitors to the area.
Tralee Chamber Alliance is planning to develop a promotional leaflet that will include some breathtaking photo images of the various locations in Tralee Bay from Ballyheighue to the Maharees.
The CEO of Tralee Chamber Alliance, Kieran Ruttledge, said, “Amateur and professional photographers have one week to submit any pictures that capture the heritage, culture and beauty of Tralee Bay. If they don’t have pictures already, then we are encouraging people to start snapping on their phones or cameras during the next week before the closing date of Friday 9th August. The best 20 photos may feature in a promotional leaflet and exhibition in Siamsa Tire Theatre.”
To enter, send your picture, name, address and phone number to [email protected] before Friday 9th August. All entrants will receive an acknowledgement along with a list of the terms and conditions of the competition. The Ts&Cs are also available from www.Tralee.ie.
This fun competition is open to amateur and professional photographers and the pictures don’t have to be new as some photographers may already have a great picture of Blennerville Windmill, Tralee Town Park, the Maharees, St Brendan Statue or Banna Strand that could be good enough to enter.
The key themes are HERITAGE, CULTURE and BEAUTY.
As well as including the best 20 pictures in the Tralee Chamber Alliance promotional leaflet for the Wild Atlantic Way and the Exhibition in Siamsa Tire, additional prizes of a camera from CH The Mall Tralee, a luxury break in a Tralee hotel and a Photography Course for Beginners are up for grabs.
Radio Kerry will offer prompts to interested participants as to where they might like to take a picture each day from Friday 2nd to Friday 9th August.
For more details of all activities and attractions in Tralee and the surrounding areas, visit www.tralee.ie.
Where does the term “the luck of the Irish” come from?