The Irish Path Blog is THE place to keep up with the latest updates for The Irish Path website. No need to look through the whole site to find out what's new. You will find out with your own updated RSS feeds or you can just scroll down this page for a list of the newest entries.
To subscribe to The Irish Path Blog, just right-click on the orange RSS button (see bottom left) and then select "copy shortcut" and paste the URL into your RSS reader. Click on the question mark next to "subscribe to this site" for more on RSS feeds.
Click on " My Yahoo!", "My MSN" or "Google" etc. if you prefer to read my blog updates that way.
Another subscription option for Internet Explorer 7 and higher browsers is to click on the orange RSS button on your browser's menu bar (upper right) to add this blog to your browser. Click on "subscribe to this feed" in the new window.
Once you start, you will be amazed at what RSS can do. No e-mail address to give out, NO SPAM, you can subscribe and unsubscribe at your leisure.
It's better than bookmarking.
When you serve the following Irish Christmas recipes you will be serving the most traditional of Irish food and customs.
Irish tea just might be the national beverage of Ireland. Believe it or not, the Irish drink more tea per capita than any other country in the world. How do you serve a proper tea?
Irish stew, those words alone give you feelings of a warm kitchen, the smell of potatoes, meat, and vegetables blending together in the oven or on the stove to complete the ultimate of comfort foods.
Talk about stick to your ribs food, the traditional Irish breakfast contains enough food to let you skip lunch. You may not be able to finish it all in one sitting.
This is it, the authentic Irish-American Corned Beef and Cabbage recipe. This is the way we cook it in the Northeastern U. S.
The Irish wedding guest book is one of the first things your friends and family will see on the day of your Irish themed wedding. Make yours one to be remembered and one to make memories.
There is a common belief that Irish wool sweaters have distinct individual patterns for every Irish clan. This is not true.
The Dullahan, a headless horseman riding a headless horse is the most feared of the Irish fairies. No good comes from seeing one. No good at all.
Here you'll find descriptions and stories of the Merrow, Irish fairies of the sea. Have you ever seen a Merrow? They pop theirs heads out of the sea when the water is choppy.
Is the Irish pooka really evil? Or is he just out for a bit of fun at your expense. Read on and you'll find out.
The Banshee of Ireland is the most widely known Irish fairy second only to the Leprechaun. She wails at the coming of death.
The Leprechaun is a solitary Irish fairy. He is most famous for knowing where all hidden treasure is buried. Read on and you just might find a pot of gold.