We provide low cost and reliable transfer service without compromising quality. Our team of professional, polite and friendly drivers is ready to help you on your journey. We are available to arrange any transfers you may need: to the hotel or resort, visit a friend, shopping, the beach, visit a different city, golf course.
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Following the Norman invasion of Ireland, the Kingdom of Munster was claimed as a lordship. By 1210, the sheriffdom of Munster shired into the shires of Tipperary and Limerick. In 1328, Tipperary was granted to the Earls of Ormond as a county palatine or liberty. The grant excluded church lands such as the archiepiscopal see of Cashel, which formed the separate county of Cross Tipperary. Though the Earls gained jurisdiction over the church lands in 1662, “Tipperary and Cross Tipperary” were not definitively united until the County Palatine of Tipperary Act 1715, when the 2nd Duke of Ormond was attainted for supporting the Jacobite rising of 1715.
The county was divided once again in 1838. The county town of Clonmel, where the grand jury held its twice-yearly assizes, is at the southern limit of the county, and roads leading north were poor, making the journey inconvenient for jurors resident there. A petition to move the county town to a more central location was opposed by the MP for Clonmel, so instead the county was split into two “ridings”; the grand jury of the South Riding continued to meet in Clonmel, while that of the North Riding met in Nenagh. When the Local Government (Ireland) Act 1898 established county councils to replace the grand jury for civil functions, the ridings became separate “administrative counties” with separate county councils. Their names were changed from “Tipperary North/South Riding” to “North/South Tipperary” by the Local Government Act 2001, which redesignated all “administrative counties” as simply “counties”. The Local Government Reform Act 2014 has amalgamated the two counties and restored a single county of Tipperary.