top of page

Search Results

21 items found for ""

  • Yeoty | Young Economist of the Year | Ireland

    Oide Young Economist of the Year Welcome to the website of the Oide Young Economist of the Year Award! ​ This site is your one-stop shop to find out everything you need to know about the Oide Young Economist of the Year Competition, or YEOTY as it has become affectionately known. ​ On this website, you can find out information about our partners, past entries and what the competition is. To find out more about YEOTY click the link below. ​ Find Out More YEOTY 2024 Information on YEOTY 2024 is out now! Click the button below for more information about YEOTY 2024! ​ ​ ​ The 2024 Teacher CPD session to support mentoring students took place online on Thursday 9th November 2023. Recordings and resources can be found by clicking the link below. ​ ​ The portal for submitting entries is now open. The deadline for submitting entries will be on 1st March 2024. The Awards Ceremony will take place on the 8th May 2024 in the University of Limerick. Click here for information about YEOTY 2024 Click here for resources from the CPD day Click here to enter YEOTY 2024 YEOTY 2023 National Awards Ceremony See below a video showing the highlights of the National Awards Ceremony held in the O'Reilly Hall in UCD on 28th April 2023. Click here to see more from the 2023 Awards Ceremony YEOTY Programme 2023 To download a pdf of the Official Programme for the Young Economist of the Year Awards 2023 please click the button below Download Click here to see the full photo gallery from the Awards Ceremony Get in Touch info@youngeconomist.ie Submit Thanks for submitting! Oide would like to extend sincere thanks to the Teacher Education Section at the Department of Education for their ongoing support and funding of this initiative.

  • YEOTY 2023 Year Group Prizes | Young Economist of t

    YEOTY 2023 Year Group Winners 1st Year Winners 1st Year Prizes 1st Place Name of Student: Eva Lowndes Teacher: John Lowndes School: Tullamore College Project Title: What is the financial comparison between Ladies' Golf and Men's Golf ​ Click here to view the project 1st Year Prizes 2nd Place Name of Student: Harry O'Riordan Teacher: Mairead O'Sullivan School: Glenstal Abbey School Project Title: Curds and Why: Is import substitution creating more sustainability in the Irish Artisan Cheese Sector? Click here to view the project 2nd Year Winners 2nd Year Prizes 1st Place Name of Student: Rory Kinsman Teacher: James Doyle School: St Andrews College Project Title: Why did electricity prices in Ireland increase by so much in 2022. ​ Click here to view the project 2nd Year Prizes 2nd Place Name of Student: Gavin Connolly and Stephen Byrne Teacher: John Lowndes School: Tullamore College Project Title: What is the impact of GAA sport on the Irish economy Click here to view the project 3rd Year Winners 3rd Year Prizes 1st Place Name of Student: Sophie O'Connor Teacher: James Doyle School: St Andrews College Project Title: An investigation and comparison of the Japanese and Irish fiscal policies Click here to view the project 3rd Year Prizes 2nd Place Name of Student: Hugo Griffin Teacher: James Doyle School: St Andrews College Project Title: Are national incentives to reduce carbon emissions likely to harm global trade? Click here to view the project 3rd Year Prizes 3rd Place Name of Student: Kiku Nakajima Teacher: James Doyle School: St Andrews College Project Title: How COVID affected Ireland's airline industry Click here to view the project TY/4th Year Winners TY/4th Year Prizes 1st Place Name of Student: Malavika Manoj Teacher: Ian Grace School: Loreto Secondary School, Wexford Project Title: 'An alarming comparison between now and the famine'. Has our relationship with the Irish economy changed? Click here to view the project TY/4th Year Prizes 2nd Place Name of Student: David Oskwarek Teacher: Colette O'Callaghan School: Davis College Project Title: The future of globalisation ​ ​ Click here to view the project TY/4th Year Prizes 3rd Place Name of Student: Lauren Meaney Teacher: Ellen Jones School: Coláiste Muire, Ennis Project Title: Fiscal Profligacy ​ Click here to view the project 5th Year Winners 5th Year Prizes 1st Place Name of Student: ZiQi Ma Teacher: James Doyle School: St Andrews College Project Title: How inflation affects economic inequality? ​ ​ Click here to view the project 5th Year Prizes 2nd Place Name of Student: Tabib Haque, Calum Conway, Mobashir Ahadmanish and Cian Carr Teacher: Fergal Douglas School: Coláiste Phádraig, Lucan Project Title: African resource exploitation: De-globalisation and protectionism as future for African nations with consequences for all Click here to view the project 5th Year Prizes 3rd Place Name of Student: Valentina Baratta Teacher: James Doyle School: St Andrews College Project Title: How can renewables tackle the current inflation crisis? EU case study ​ ​ Click here to view the project 6th Year Winners 6th Year Prizes 1st Place Name of Student: Matthew Kelleher Teacher: Iain Cooney School: Midleton CBS Project Title: Is the current mechanism for purchasing wholesale energy fit for purpose and what can the Irish government do to improve it? Click here to view the project 6th Year Prizes 2nd Place Name of Student: Jamie O'Leary Teacher: Iain Cooney School: Midleton CBS Project Title: What effective actions can the Irish government implement to tackle rising gas prices? Click here to view the project 6th Year Prizes Joint 3rd Place Name of Student: Fabiola Grimmeisen, Mona Manno, Marlene Minch Teacher: James Doyle School: St Andrews College Project Title: Croatia and the Euro ​ Click here to view the project 6th Year Prizes Joint 3rd Place Name of Student: Issac Lee, Luke Yang, Mathis Zeissig Teacher: James Doyle School: St Andrews College Project Title: What are the factors influencing NBA ticket pricing? Click here to view the project Northern Ireland Winners Northern Ireland Prizes 1st Place Name of Student: Isabella Morgan Teacher: Shane McComb School: Sacred Heart Grammar, Newry Project Title: Back to the Future: Is gold providing stability to central banks in unstable times? ​ ​ Click here to view the project Northern Ireland Prizes 2nd Place Name of Student: Lily Brannigan, Lucy Johnston and Orlaith Lambe Teacher: Shane McComb School: Sacred Heart Grammar, Newry Project Title: Unheard Consequences: Unveiling the economic implications of hearing impairment in today's society Click here to view the project

  • 2021 Winners | PDST Young Economist of the Year 2022

    YEOTY 2021 Virtual National Awards Ceremony Due to Covid-19, our planned awards ceremony in UCD could not take place. Instead, we will be holding our virtual awards ceremony 'live' on Thursday 20th May @ 7 p.m. The live ceremony can be viewed on YouTube on the link below or you can watch it here! ​ Some of the winning entries can be found below. More projects will be uploaded over the next few weeks. Click here to watch the Live Awards Ceremony YEOTY Programme 2021 To download a pdf of the Official Programme for the PDST Young Economist of the Year Awards 2021 please click the button below Download PDST Young Economist of the Year 2021 Winning Entries Overall Young Economist of the Year Amy Bellew, Lois O'Hare, Osarugue Edomwande, Abby Rice, Aoibheann NiFhearaigh, Sophie Begley from Our Lady's College, Greenhills, Drogheda Project: Imperial Economics - The Winds of Change Teacher: Aileen Hanratty Description: We examine the economic policy of Great Britain during the early 20th century through the lens of the Disney Musical 'Mary Poppins'. We consider the role of the Empire's colonies in generating wealth for Britain and the degree to which it relied on environmentally and socially unsustainable means of production. We also evaluate the impact of the prevailing laissez-faire system of capitalism on the welfare of the British working classes. We then review the vulnerability of the banking system to unforeseen shocks. And finally, we question whether the classical model of economics was sustainable and could withstand the social and political upheaval of the next two decades. We conclude that a more proactive model, as proposed by Keynes, would be needed. claimed. Click here to view the project Central Bank of Ireland Award Luke Diggin from Killorglin Community College, Kerry Project: What impact have central banks and monetary policy had on inequality? Teacher: Lisa Cahillane Description: In the past thirty years, income and wealth inequality has hit record levels in Western nations. There is a myriad of elements influencing what has been a thirty-year march of history into our current position. Several factors have been posited for this stark and startling growth, from globalisation to technology to tax reform or the decline of trade unions. In the wake of the financial crisis, many turned their ire in a different direction: banks. While most of this was simplistic, economically illiterate bluster, some important questions were asked, in particular about the role central banks play in creating or exacerbating income and wealth inequality. Recently, some central bankers have even conceded that their work has distributive effects (Matthews & Torres, 2020). The coronavirus pandemic has elevated and entrenched inequality within society. It has also led to yet more expansion of the role in central banks. At no other time in history have inequality and monetary policy been so relevant and so entwined in one other. My research question, inspired by this, is “What impact have central banks and monetary policy had on inequality?” To answer this question I will first examine the theory behind monetary policy’s relationship with inequality, before researching a real-world affect of these theories on the Irish economy. Click here to view the project IGEES Overall Award Saskia Kirkland from Saint Andrews College, Dublin Project: Income inequality throughout the pandemic; how the elasticity of hand sanitizer and face masks are an example on income inequality due to the pandemic Teacher: James Doyle Description: My project is all about income inequality throughout the COVID-19 pandemic. Since March 2020 all of our lives have been completely transformed by the pandemic, and the restrictions surrounding it. however, it is clear that these restrictions have had a disproportionate effect on lower-income earners, who have endured the worst of job losses. my project aims to highlight the effect the pandemic has had on widening income inequality, by analysing how the PED of hand sanitiser and face masks have changed since the start of the pandemic. Click here to view the project Senior Environmental and Sustainability Award Saskia Kirkland Fergal Francis from St Andrews College, Dublin Project: "How effective has Irish Government policy been in reducing consumption of non-electric cars and incentivising the usage of electric cars; what happens next and what can the government do?" Teacher: James Doyle Description: In recent years we have, unfortunately, seen the extent of the negative impact humans have on our planet. The increase in CO2 and other harmful emissions caused by traditionally fueled petrol and diesel cars is destroying the earth. In this crisis we turn to the government to help us protect the environment. We wanted to find out what policies the Irish government has introduced so far, and which have been most successful. We did this through looking at how the market equilibrium for electric and non-electric cars changed in reaction to the policies. However, we wanted to gain a deeper understanding of how these policies impacted consumption patterns. To do this we analyzed the PED, YED and XED of electric, hybrid, and traditionally fueled cars. By comparing the elasticities before and after the policies were introduced, we were able to see exactly how well they worked and provide recommendations for the government on future policies. Click here to view the project Junior Young Economist of the Year Hugo Phelan from Glenstall Abbey Project: The Economics of Space Investment Teacher: Mairead O'Sullivan Click here to view the project Junior Environmental and Sustainability Award Daniel Scally and Paul Conway from Tullamore College Project: What are the economic impacts of climate change and renewable energy for Ireland Teacher: John Lowndes Description: Climate Change and the economic implication of climate change is the focal point of our project along with renewable energy, as these are topics that we feel attention must be drawn to urgently. We are extremely passionate about promoting and conserving a healthy environment so that we, as humans, can live sustainably and in unity as a species, on a clean, green planet, without constant fear of the onslaught of natural disasters Click here to view the project

  • 2020 Winners | PDST Young Economist of the Year 2022

    YEOTY 2020 Virtual National Awards Ceremony Due to Covid-19, our planned awards ceremony in UCD could not take place. Instead, we will be holding our virtual awards ceremony 'live' on Friday 19th June @ 11 a.m. The live ceremony can be viewed on YouTube on the link below or you can watch it here! ​ The winning entries can be found below. Click here to watch the Live Awards Ceremony YEOTY Programme 2020 To download a pdf of the Official Programme for the PDST Young Economist of the Year Awards 2020 please click the button below Download PDST Young Economist of the Year 2020 Winning Entries Overall Young Economist of the Year Faolán Ó Cathmhaoil from Coláiste Oiriall, Monaghan Project: The Economic Sustainability of Index-Funds for Equity Markets Teacher: Diarmuid Mac Cionna Description: A report which looks at the rise in popularity of passive index funds and ETFs as investment vehicles in equity markets in recent years. I look at why these funds have become so popular, the benefits they provide for investors, some risks they might pose in terms of price efficiency, liquidity, and governance, and whether they might play a role in the next financial crisis as some critics have claimed. Click here to view the project Central Bank of Ireland Award Giulia Baratta from St. Andrew’s College, Dublin Project: Pandemics and the Economy: How can Central Banks Respond? Teacher: James Doyle Description: An analysis of how major central banks reacted to the world economic crisis that happened in the wake of the COVID epidemic in China. How complex and interconnected world economies and supply chains are and how central banks can support demand and production through monetary channels. Click here to view the project IGEES Award Aoife Walshe, Meadhbh Quinn, Ella Seery & Elizabeth Hutchinson from Mount Sackville Secondary School, Dublin Project: The Impact of the use of Supermarket Vouchers on the Environment and our Economy Teacher: Olga Owens Description: Climate Change has become a huge part of our lives in the past few years. One contributing factor to climate change is food wastage. We wanted to take a look as an aspect we felt might have a knock-on effect: vouchers. We also wanted to investigate whether or not these vouchers are tricking the consumer into buying more than they necessarily want. Click here to view the project Junior Young Economist of the Year Tom Knoblauch from St. Brendans Project: Can Economics help to save our world? Teacher: Eimear Buckley Click here to view the project

  • 2013 YEOTY Archive | PDST Young Economist of the Year 2022

    2013/2014 YEOTY Archive Click the links below for past entries from 2013 Click here for Senior Category entries from 2013 Click here for Junior Category entries from 2013

  • YEOTY Partners | PDST Young Economist of the Year

    YEOTY Partners YEOTY is only possible thanks to our different partners that help in so many different ways. ​ Read more about our partners, what they do and how they are involved in YEOTY. ​ Oide Oide is a new support service for teachers and school leaders, funded by the Department of Education, formed from the integration of four existing support services and launched on September 1, 2023. Learn More Irish Economic Association Learn More IGEES (Irish Government Economic Evaluation Service) Learn More Central Bank of Ireland Learn More Laois Education Centre Learn More Maynooth University (NUI) Department of Economics Learn More MTU: Munster Technological University Learn More Department of Environment, Climate and Communications Learn More UCD Learn More University of Galway Learn More University of Limerick Learn More Trinity College Dublin Learn More ATU: Atlantic Technological University Learn More ESRI Learn More BSTAI Business Studies Teachers Association of Ireland Learn More CSO: Central Statistics Office Learn More Southeast Technological University Learn More UBUNTU Learn More TU Dublin Learn More University College Cork (UCC) Learn More

  • 2019 YEOTY Archive | PDST Young Economist of the Year 2022

    2019 YEOTY Archive Scroll down to look at overall winning entries from 2019. Check back here in the coming weeks and months as we upload more winning entries, the special interest awards and medal awarded entries from 2019! Senior Young Economist of the Year 2019 Name of Student: Sihoo Kim Teacher: Pat Egan School: Rockwell College Project Title: Investigating Human Rationality Through Behavioural Aspect Click here to view the project Junior Young Economist of the Year 2019 Name of Students: Ava Plunkett, Orlaith McGeough, Aoibhinn Lucid, Aisling Lavery and Davina Clerkin. Teacher: James Doyle School: St Vincent's Secondary School, Dundalk Project Title: The Rise in Demand For Online Shopping and the Effects it is having on High Street Stores. Click here to view the project See More Entries from previous years

  • Maynooth University Resources | PDST Young Economist of the Year 2021

    Maynooth University Resources for Post-Primary Economics Fast Fashion and Economics for Transition Years An introduction to Game Theory Minimum Wage for Leaving Cert Economics Why Study Economics?

  • YEOTY 2023 Special Interest Awards | Young Economist of t

    YEOTY 2023 Special Interest Award Winners Below are the winning project entries for the 2023 Special Interest Awards at the Young Economist of the Year Awards Ceremony. They are listed below in the order they were presented at the Awards Ceremony UCD Award Best Use of Policy in a Project Name of Student: Hugh O'Sullivan Sexton Teacher: Eva Acton School: Coláiste Mhuire, Mullingar Project Title: The Economy of Cannabis Click here to view the project Maynooth University Award Best Use of Economic Concepts Name of Student: Junjia Li Teacher: Ronan Murdock School: The Institute of Education Project Title: Refugee immigrants: Assets or Burdens? What policies should we adopt? Click here to view the project University of Galway Award Economic Sustainability Name of Students: Jack Gleeson & Ana Bucur Teacher: Michelle Woulfe School: John the Baptist Community School Project Title: Could History Repeat itself? A forecast of the British Economy following Truss's Mini Budget based on comparisons with the "Iron Lady" Click here to view the project Technological University of Dublin Award Creativity Award Name of Student: Amelie O'Connor Teacher: John Lowndes School: Tullamore College Project Title: How can Pokemon be used as an educational tool for Economics Click here to view the project University of Limerick Award Inclusion in Economics Name of Student: Holly Hewson Teacher: Fabian Mak School: Rathdown School Project Title: (P)in(k)flation: Do rapid inflation rates widen gender inequality in Ireland Click here to view the project Munster Technological University Award Spirit of YEOTY Name of Students: Rania Alaorfi & Julia Dluzniewska Teacher: Martin Murphy School: Coláiste Chiaráin Project Title: Are we relying too much on corporation tax? Click here to view the project Trinity College Dublin Award Circular Economy Award Name of Student: Cillian Duignan Teacher: Kate Sheils School: Coláiste Choilm Swords Project Title: Circularity and a Sustainable Ireland Click here to view the project Atlantic Technological University Award Environmental Sustainability Award Name of Students: Benedict O'Sullivan, Michael Owens & Kevin Cooney Teacher: Mairéad O'Sullivan School: Glenstal Abbey School Project Title: Deposit Return Scheme - Can money-back Economics deliver change for good Click here to view the project CSO Award Best Use of Data Award Name of Students: Alexia D'Arcy and Keelin O'Carroll Teacher: James Doyle School: St Andrews College Project Title: The Irish Housing Crisis: an issue of supply or demand? Click here to view the project Irish Government Economic & Evaluation Sercive (IGEES) Award Irish Government Policy Award Name of Students: Vedh Kannan, Thomas Forbes and Will Carkner Teacher: Matthew Taylor School: Sutton Park School Project Title: Driving Change: The Potential for Congestion Pricing in Irish Cities Click here to view the project Central Bank of Ireland: Silver Award Monetary Policy/Irish Economy Name of Student: Eva Cotter Teacher: Paula Fitzsimons School: St Louis Secondary School, Dundalk Project Title: What is the economic impact of inflation on homelessness in Ireland Click here to view the project Central Bank of Ireland: Gold Award Monetary Policy/Irish Economy Name of Students: Callum Hughes Teacher: Mairéad O'Sullivan School: Glenstal Abbey School Project Title: Energy Challenges/crisis in Ireland: Why are we so energy dependant on other countries and what can we do about it? Click here to view the project

  • 2015 YEOTY ARCHIVE | PDST Young Economist of the Year 2022

    2015 YEOTY ARCHIVE Click the links below to view the entries from 2015 Click here for the 2015 Senior Category Entries Click here for the 2015 Junior Category Entries

  • About YEOTY | PDST Young Economist of the Year 2022

    YEOTY 2024 Information on YEOTY 2024 is out now! Click the button below for more information about YEOTY 2024! ​ ​ ​ The 2024 Teacher CPD session to support mentoring students took place online on Thursday 9th November 2023. Recordings and resources can be found by clicking the link below. ​ ​ The portal for submitting entries will open in mid February 2024. The deadline for submitting entries will be on 1st March 2024. The Awards Ceremony will take place on the 8th May 2024 in the University of Limerick. Click here for information on YEOTY 2024 Click here for resources from the CPD Day About Oide Young Economist of the Year YEOTY, as it has become affectionately known, is now in its tenth year and is developing into a significant national awards event for the enjoyment and promotion of economics. Commencing in 2013, the initiative has grown from strength to strength with an increasing number of participants and an improved level of quality each year. The national awards event rotates amongst the major third-level institutions in Ireland. The first YEOTY was hosted by the Department of Economics, Finance and Accounting at Maynooth University in 2013. Each year economics teachers across the country attend a professional learning day organised by Oide in association with members of the Irish Economics Association (IEA) to learn about the latest developments in economics in order to enhance their own knowledge and in turn that of their students. Teachers then work with students on inquiry-based projects to be submitted to the annual Young Economist of the Year competition organised by Oide. In inviting students to explore real life issues through their projects, it is an excellent medium to facilitate students in developing greater economic literacy and to understand how economics relates to their everyday lives and future. Researching economic issues in this way empowers students to develop knowledge and skills that can be applied to many areas of life and further study. Submissions to YEOTY have demonstrated a clear understanding that economics is about our choices and behaviours and how these impact on our individual lives, our country, global economies and on the planet we share. The purpose of the YEOTY awards is to showcase, acknowledge and celebrate the work of students and teachers in planning, preparing and sharing their projects. The Oide Young Economist of the Year (YEOTY) national awards, is an initiative of Oide. Oide is the largest teacher support service in Ireland serving approximately 35,000 post-primary teachers of which approx. 1,500 are business and economics teachers. Oide is funded by the Teacher Education Section (TES) of the Department of Education and Skills (DES). The DES fund the Oide Young Economist of the Year awards as part of the continuing professional development of teachers of business and economics. YEOTY partners include members of the Irish Economics Association (IEA) the Irish Government Economic and Evaluation Service (IGEES), the Central Bank of Ireland, the Department of Communications, Climate Action & Environment and economics and education departments in all of the major third level institutions in Ireland. Each partner contributes to the continuing professional development of economics teachers, evaluates projects and sponsors prizes for the awards. YEOTY is a shining example of the high level of commitment from students and their teachers to the study of economics and the types of partnerships in education being encouraged and enabled by the Department of Education and Skills. How to get involved in YEOTY • Participating schools may hold their own internal competition and may choose a maximum of three projects per class to submit to YEOTY. • The projects are submitted online in February/March through the portal on www.youngeconomist.ie • The shortlisted projects are invited to attend the YEOTY awards in a leading university, rotating around supporting universities annually). • There are various awards for sections re sponsor interest groups – e.g. Central Bank award; IGEES award etc. ​

  • 2024 Entries | Oide Young Economist of the Year 2023

    2024 Project Entries Below are the links for the project submissions for Young Economist of the Year 2024. ​ There is a separate submission form for each year group. Please ensure that you fill in the correct form for your entry. ​ Please only complete this form once for each entry, even if there are multiple students that worked on the entry. ​ Please ensure that all the students involved in the entry are included in the entry details. ​ The information on this form will be included in the Programme. It is, therefore, your responsibility to ensure that you proofread all information that you include here prior to submitting the form. If you have any difficulties in completing your project submission, please email info@youngeconomist.ie for assistance. Deadline for entries: Friday 1st March at 6 pm Important Documents before you submit your project Consent Forms Individual consent forms must be submitted for each student (whether an individual or group entry) and for the supporting teacher taking part. Unfortunately, any project submitted without the accompanying consent forms, completed in full for each person involved, cannot be considered. Download Competition Information Be sure to review the information sheet before submitting your entry! Download FAQ (Please read before submitting) What should be included on the title page of the project? The title page/start of the project must include: the name of the project, the year group of the students that did the project the name(s) of the student(s) that authored the project The project should NOT include: the name of the school the name of the mentoring teacher. These details are recorded in the submission form and should not appear on the project in the interests of ensuring anonymity and fairness in the judging process. Do you need a consent form for everyone in the group? Yes - if there is more than one person that took part in your entry than you must include a consent form for each person. The teacher consent form (included in the same document as the student consent form). Does the student or teacher upload the project? Either! It's up to you! When you complete the form, a copy of the form will be emailed to the person who completed the form. We advise that if the teacher fills in the form then they forward the email receipt to the student(s) that wrote the project and vice versa I made a YouTube Video/Prezi/Powtoon etc. How can I upload this?! Put the link on to a word document and upload the word document into the Submission Form. Remember, if its a YouTube video it needs to be set to Public or Unlisted. If you have it as Private we won't be able to see it! My project won't upload, what do I do!!! Don't worry, take a deep breath and relax! Send an email to info@youngeconomist.ie and explain the issue you are having. The more information you can give us, the more likely we will be able to help you solve the issue nice and quick! If you can send us screenshots of the problem, even better! ​ Once you email us, don't worry, we will reply, but please bear with us, there are usually lots of questions emailed in the lead up to the deadline, so we might be a little slow to reply, but we will get back to you, don't worry! I have a question, but its not listed here! Then send us an email with your question: info@youngeconomist.ie . One of the team will get back to you as soon as they can! ​ You never know, if its a really good question, then it might even get added here! Important: Please note the following with the consent forms: 1. A photo or scan of the consent forms should be taken and uploaded with your entry. 2. Please send the hard copies of the consent forms to: YEOTY 2024 Consent Forms Navan Education Centre Athlumney Navan, Co. Meath C15 RK03 ​ Download the Consent Form YEOTY 2024 Project Submissions 1st Year Entry Form This link is for 1st Year Projects Only. 1st Year Project Submissions 2nd Year Entry Form This link is for 2nd Year Projects Only. 2nd Year Project Submissions 3rd Year Entry Form This link is for 3rd Year Projects Only. 3rd Year Project Submissions 4th Year (TY) Entry Form This link is for 4th Year/Transition Year Projects Only. 4th Year/TY Project Submissions 5th Year Project Entry Form This link is for 5th Year Projects Only. 5th Year Project Submissions 6th Year Project Entry Form This link is for 6th Year Projects Only. 6th Year Project Submissions Northern Ireland Entry Form This link is for Projects from Northern Ireland only. Northern Ireland Project Submissions International Entry Form This link is for projects from schools/students outside of Ireland only International Project Submissions

bottom of page