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Motorhomes For Sale Northern Ireland


Neil Hall &  Leon Toland

Neil Hall & Leon Toland

I am Neil Hall and based at MotorhomeDepot Belfast. I owned my own retail business for over 20 years I know the importance of customer satisfaction and recognise that MotorhomeDepot provides that satisfaction for all parties. I have been a keen Motorhome user for over 10 years and aim to give good honest advice to both buyer and seller.

I'm Leon Toland and also work in Belfast. With over 15 years sales experience and having owned my own retail business for over 8 years I understand the value of good customer service. A lifetime of caravan holidays has helped equip me to give you the best advice when purchasing your next Motorhome.

Tracy Hall

Tracy Hall

My name is Tracy and I am part of the Motorhomedepot team based in Northern Ireland. I owned a retail business alongside my husband for 25 years and therefore understand the importance of customer service. Having enjoyed 18 years of owning both caravans and motorhomes I believe I have the necessary experience to assist with your sale or purchase. I believe the core values of my business are honesty and integrity for both buyer and seller. All viewings and handovers will be carried out personally. So, if you are buying or selling a motorhome in counties Antrim, Down or Londonderry I look forward to meeting you.

Mark Toland

Mark Toland

Hi, my name is Mark and I am part of the Motorhomedepot team based in Northern Ireland covering Counties Armagh, Fermanagh & Tyrone. Having spent 30 years in the Printing Industry dealing with customers and enquiries I decided it was time for a change of career. I started with Caravan Depot and then decided to branch out into Motorhomes as well. I will offer you my best advice to assist you on your sale or purchase. All viewings and handovers will be carried out personally. I look forward to meeting you.

Motorhomes for sale in Northern Ireland. Northern Ireland (Irish: Tuaisceart Éireann [ˈt̪ˠuəʃcəɾˠt̪ˠ ˈeːɾʲən̪ˠ] (About this soundlisten);[7] Ulster-Scots: Norlin Airlann) is a part of the United Kingdom in the north-east of the island of Ireland,[8][9] variously described as a country, province or region.[10][11][12] Northern Ireland shares a border to the south and west with the Republic of Ireland. In 2011, its population was 1,810,863,[4] constituting about 30% of the island's total population and about 3% of the UK's population. Established by the Northern Ireland Act 1998 as part of the Good Friday Agreement, the Northern Ireland Assembly holds responsibility for a range of devolved policy matters, while other areas are reserved for the British government. Northern Ireland co-operates with the Republic of Ireland in some areas, and the Agreement granted the Republic the ability to "put forward views and proposals" with "determined efforts to resolve disagreements between the two governments".[13]

Northern Ireland has historically been the most industrialised region of Ireland. Its economy has grown significantly since the late 1990s. The initial growth came from the "peace dividend" and the links which increased trade with the Republic of Ireland, continuing with a significant increase in tourism, investment and business from around the world. Unemployment in Northern Ireland peaked at 17.2% in 1986, dropping to 6.1% for June–August 2014 and down by 1.2 percentage points over the year,[24] similar to the UK figure of 6.2%.[25] 58.2% of those unemployed had been unemployed for over a year.

Prominent artists and sportspeople from Northern Ireland include Van Morrison, Rory McIlroy, Joey Dunlop, Wayne McCullough and George Best. Some people from Northern Ireland prefer to identify as Irish (e.g., poet Seamus Heaney and actor Liam Neeson) while others prefer to identify as British (e.g. actor Sir Kenneth Branagh). Cultural links between Northern Ireland, the rest of Ireland, and the rest of the UK are complex, with Northern Ireland sharing both the culture of Ireland and the culture of the United Kingdom. In many sports, the island of Ireland fields a single team, a notable exception being association football. Northern Ireland competes separately at the Commonwealth Games, and people from Northern Ireland may compete for either Great Britain or Ireland at the Olympic Games.

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