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The Republic of Ireland’s supermarkets are struggling to keep up with the demands of growing demand from overseas, as supermarkets struggle to keep afloat as more people travel to other countries for their seafood.
In recent years, there has been a rapid increase in the number of overseas visitors who are seeking to sample fresh fish and seafood, but the country’s supermarket operators have been unable to keep pace.
With the country struggling to attract a significant number of foreign visitors to the country, supermarkets have struggled to cope with the pressure.
This is one of the issues that has led to a new market opening up in the Republic, where customers are now able to purchase fresh seafood.
However, as a result of a recent change in regulations, many supermarket chains are now not able to stock the same types of seafood they did previously.
The first supermarkets to open their doors in the country since 2008 are now selling fresh fish at a significantly reduced price than they were before, and there is a clear increase in demand.
In addition to the new markets, there are currently more than 5,000 supermarkets in Ireland, which is a big increase on the previous two years.
“It’s just a great opportunity for us to introduce fresh fish, especially fresh shellfish.
I’ve had customers coming in from all over the world and asking me about fresh seafood, and it’s been a real pleasure to be able to bring that to them,” said Mr Darragh.
As a result, the latest markets have opened with a bang.
The new markets have become a popular attraction with the tourists.
“We have seen quite a lot of interest in our new markets and we’ve also had a lot more people coming to our new market to try our fresh seafood,” Mr Darryn said.
“I’ve seen a lot younger people come in, some even 15 years of age, and they’re asking us questions about it and we have people coming in with their children as well, and we’re trying to get more people in with children as a consequence.”
Mr Darryns family have already seen an increase in sales as a direct result of the markets opening, with his sons aged nine and 11, as well as their daughters, now taking to the fresh market to purchase their favourite seafood.
“The markets have really helped us sell a lot.
We’ve sold fresh tuna, crab and swordfish in the markets as well,” he said.
Mr Darragans family has been very fortunate to have been able to open his own market for the past year.
“There are two of us, two of the boys and one of my daughter who are all very passionate about the fish business, so we’ve just been really lucky to have a market open here,” he explained.
“Now that the markets have been opened up, it’s really good to have the fresh fish market open and to see it become a big success.”
The market is currently open seven days a week, Monday through Friday, and the shops are opening at 6am on the second Sunday of every month.