Camogie is an uniquely Irish team sport, it is Europe’s oldest field game and regarded by many as the fastest field sport in the world. Played with a stick and ball, it is the women’s variant of hurling. Ulster Camogie’s mission is to develop, strengthen, and promote the game of Camogie across Ulster, making it available to all women and girls and by doing so making it the first choice female sporting code in the Province.
The Ulster Camogie Council is the regional governing body for the eight Camogie playing Counties of Ulster. It is linked to the Central Camogie Council which acts as the governing body of the Camogie Association. The Ulster Camogie Council is a full member of the Ulster GAA Confederation of Councils and has a formal partnership and close links with the Ulster Council GAA.
Camogie in Ulster is community-based. It uses Camogie to represent and to energise communities, giving them a focus and contributing to their well-being and sustainability. As communities change and develop, Ulster Camogie will reflect and respond to those changes. It will do that from a position which is anti-sectarian; anti-racist; and which encourages the active and enjoyable involvement of everyone.
|Chairperson:||Kathleen Woods (Derrynoose, Armagh)|
|Secretary/Fixtures Administrator:||Rosemary Hughes-Merry (Granemore, Armagh)|
|Treasurer:||Michelle Dunne (Castletara, Cavan)|
|Registrar:||Deirdre Fitzgerald (Naomh Tresea, Tyrone)|
|Delegate to Ard Chomhairle:||Bridghidin Heenan|
|Integration Officer:||Bebe Devlin (Granemore, Armagh)|
|Development Officer:||Siobhan Poulter (Antrim)|
|Administration Manager:||Julie O’ Neill (St. Brigids, Armagh)|
Ulster Camogie is committed to the promotion of equality if opportunity. We are opposed to all forms of unlawful and unfair discrimination, both direct and indirect, in terms of both employment and the provision of goods, facilities and services.
Ulster Camogie is responsible for and committed to ensuring that no employee, job applicant, volunteer, participant or member receives less favourable treatment on the grounds of age, gender, disability, ethnic origin, race, colour, nationality, parental or marital status, religious belief, class or social background, sexual preference or political belief.