Your Local Advertiser

YOUR LOCAL ADVERTISER - Your Perfect Location

Your Local Advertiser


Top car brands Find yours on Your Local Advertiser!

Finest in Fashion Clothing In Cork

Get your business rated

Your Local Advertiser Cork Latest Issues

Your Local Advertiser Cork.

Visit our online directory with businesses, find a job, advertise a job, buy and sell in Cork & surrounding area

If you wish to advertise in visit – Advertise with us

Finest Tradespersons & Building Trade & Suppliers in Cork

Get your business rated

About your local advertiser Cork

This is the beginning of your local advertiser, The Cork Advertiser available in selected locations across Ireland. The Advertiser is available online.

Your Local Advertiser – The Cork Advertiser offers you an up-to-date experience to find what’s on, what’s for sale, recommended trade persons to locate the rated trade person for the project of choice, where to watch important matches in the finest pubs, where to eat out or even explore the local café culture.

Your Local Advertiser gives the a weekly insight into the most competitive prices across the supermarkets with offers and vouchers for your shopping experience. Your Compare Grocery Spy that points you to the most beneficial shopping savings in the local supermarket weekly. online and in your local Advertiser.

It’s local let’s support it !!!

Your Local Advertiser supporting local businesses, beating inflation and providing huge benefits to all throughout Ireland.

Property Trader

Visit our unique pages for real estate in our Your Property Advertiser displaying auctioneers and property for sale and rent with mortgage and loan providers in one hub. Your Property Advertiser is in multiple languages and hosts rated real estate agents across Ireland and covers the Mediterranean countries and most of Europe.

Auto Trader

You can also visit our Auto Car Advertiser sales and finance in your Auto Advertiser displaying the latest cars for sale and car hire along with commercial vehicles for sale and plant & machinery.


For kids, we offer a bi-monthly colouring competition with prizes bringing Cork’s community closer together. You as a business have the opportunity to increase your sales and present your business in front of a huge audience.

Buy and sell

Visit the official Buy & Sell pages for Cork cork & county covering a large selection of items for sale privately and from rated businesses across Ireland. New and used items for sale.


The  Cork Advertiser offers the best platform for jobs wanted and job vacancies for a quick and accurate decision. Look for a job, post a job, browse jobss in all categories in and around your area.

Business directory

The advertiser offers a full classified section covering medical professionals, cosmetics, dental professionals, education colleges, schools, universities, day learning centres, find rated trades persons, local, national and international crafts and much more.

Top fashion brands Find yours on Your Local Advertiser!


Other 6

Browse the categories below to find what you’re looking for

Find businesses, buy & sell, search for jobs or even post jobs in the Cork City & County

  • Cork Business Directory
  • Cork Classifieds
  • Cork Jobs

Search for businesses in Cork in our A-Z business directory.

Advertise your business /service or search for what your looking for in one of the many categories covered below.

Accommodation Cork

Beauty & Cosmetics Cork

Business Services Cork

Computers & Internet Cork

Entertainment & Media Cork

Events & Conferences Cork

Banks & Financial Institutions Cork

Food & Drink Cork

Food & Convenience Stores Cork

Home & Garden Cork

Legal Cork

Manufacturing & Industry Cork

Medical/Dental Cork

Shopping & Fashion Cork

Schools & Education Cork

Tourism & Places of Interest Cork

Travel Cork

Transport & Motoring Cork

Public & Social Services Cork

Property Cork

Sports Cork

Professionals & Services Cork


Top tool brands Find yours on Your Local Advertiser!
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About Cork City

About Cork

Sitting proudly on an island in the middle of the River Lee, Cork’s feelgood buzz surges through its hip coffee shops, vibrant art galleries, off-beat museums and seriously good pubs. Despite being a city, there’s a decidedly towny feel here – life is laidback, nothing is too much hassle.

About Cork

Ireland’s fun-loving, independent-minded city is known to locals, only half-jokingly, as ‘the real capital’. Built on a series of islands this ancient merchant city is steeped in maritime history and a rich artistic culture. With a thriving foodie and craft beer scene, the country’s friendliest pubs and an artisan coffee bar on every corner, Cork is the best place in the world to relax, unwind and soak up the atmosphere.

You’ll often feel like you’re walking on water as you stroll around Cork city – the whispers of a fascinating and turbulent history as Europe’s last port on the edge of the Atlantic are all around you. 

Cork’s ancient motto is “A safe harbour for ships” and it was around this huge maritime haven that Cork grew from a tiny 7th century settlement into the compact and vibrant city it is today.

Today this merchant city is a bustling, hive of culture. Its list of award winning restaurants and the famous English Market has made it Ireland’s food capital, lauded by critics worldwide, while Cork’s flourishing craft beer scene compliments the endless catalog of cosy, friendly pubs and toe-tapping traditional Irish music gigs. 

Roam and revel in this beautiful city that is bursting with fun and adventure of all kinds, day and night. Revitalise, reconnect and reawaken all your senses. You never know who you might meet!

Getting to Cork

There are many ways to get to Cork including by air, sea, road, and rail.

By Air

Our airport is located just 10 minutes from Cork City centre. Bus and taxi services are available just outside the arrivals area. 

Cork Airport offers direct flights from almost 50 destinations around Europe and a direct transatlantic flight to North America.

For a full list of inbound flights visit Cork Airport’s website

By Sea

Located just 15km from Cork City centre, our ferry terminal offers easy access to and from mainland Europe. Brittany Ferries operate daily services between Cork-Roscoff (France) and Cork-Santander in (Spain).

Cork is also accessible via ferry from Rosslare and Dublin. Both ports offer daily services between Ireland-UK and are just a 3-hour drive away via car/bus. Operators at these ports include Irish Ferries, Stenaline and P&O Ferries.

By Bus

Cork has a high quality (and affordable) bus network connecting the county with Dublin, Limerick, Galway and many more destinations. Buses usually operate from 6am until midnight.

Bus Éireann, the national public bus service, departs from Parnell Place Station as does Expressway while private operators like CitylinkAircoach, K Coaches, PaddywagonGoBusCobhConnectCorkConnectCronins, BGM Coaches and Dublin Coach operators arrive/depart nearby (click here for map).

By Train

Cork’s Kent Station offers easy access to the national rail network and is just a 10-minute walk from the City Centre.

From Kent Station you can also access local towns such as Cobh, Mallow, and Charleville. For more information visit the Irish Rail website.

By Car

Cork is linked to Dublin via the M8 motorway and takes just over 2.5 hours. Car hire is available from depots in Cork City and all major airports.

Cork has an abundance of affordable on-street parking throughout the county. In Cork City, there are also numerous multi-story car parks with thousands of spaces available.

Rising Tide

The sea level in tidal areas in Ireland, including the River Lee, can rise and fall as much as 4.5 metres in six hours – dramatically changing the look of our unspoiled beaches and pristine coastline. 

When you leave your hotel in the morning the sea level might be much lower than when you return so be careful not to get trapped by a rising tide when out exploring our wild coastline. 

Good To Know

Everyone in Ireland speaks English. Even the donkeys. Having a common language with us will enhance your trip here. On top of having great adventures and seeing wonderful sights, you will be welcomed by friendly locals, eager to share their stories and enjoy the craic with you.  

You’re going to hear this word all the time in Cork and its use can perplex visitors. In Hiberno-English, it means “good” or “ok”. 

e.g. Did you have a nice day?
Yeah, t’was grand. 

In hilly and mountainous areas, especially around the Beara Peninsula and aptly named Sheep’s Head Peninsula in West Cork expect to see sheep on the roads. On narrow roads in rural areas, it is common for traffic to be held up at milking times as farmers move their cows from a field on one side of a road to the other! 

If you’re lost don’t get in a huff trying to download a map or get a GPS connection when you can just ask a local! Corkonians love helping tourists and are very patient listeners. They love to help disorientated visitors wandering around trying to find a landmark. Speak to the locals, they are friendly. 

Irish people are known to be fast talkers and Corkonians pride themselves in being one step ahead of everyone else on the island, so don’t be afraid to ask someone to repeat what they have said a few times. Locals are well used to speaking to visitors who are not fluent English speakers and will slow down to make sure you understand them. 

Cork city centre and the area around Cork Public Museum in Fitzgerald’s Park has free public WIFI that you can use for 30 minutes. Almost all cafés, hotels and restaurants have free access (just ask for the password). 

Don’t worry, we mean mobile signal, not pubs! When using a smartphone to find your way around bear in mind that data connections can be slow or even non-existent outside urban areas, especially in remote areas on the Wild Atlantic Way. Ask a local for directions and don’t be afraid to knock on someone’s door if you’re really lost. They might even invite you in for tea! 

All official road signage in Ireland is bilingual with the Irish language on top and the English underneath. All distances and speed limits appear in kilometres. (1 kilometre equals 0.62 miles). Visitors are often amused at apparent advertisements to go shopping on the road, but this is the Irish language telling drivers to slow down. 

There’s a reason locals never stop talking about the weather – it is constantly changing, especially in Atlantic facing parts of Ireland like Cork. Luckily there are no extremes (“fierce mild” is a common term to describe slightly warmer than usual temperatures!) but it’s common to leave your hotel in a rain jacket and umbrella and return wearing short pants and covered in suncream. 

There is no tipping culture in Ireland with the exception of sit-down restaurants where you are served by a waiter or waitress. 10% of the bill total is the usual.

In Cork city centre the River Lee has a north channel and a south channel that both flow from west to east – this often perplexes visitors trying to find their way around to the city who don’t realise there’s more than one river.

When Visiting Cork

Visitors to Cork are often overwhelmed by the huge amount of high-quality must-see sights and activities. It’s also the starting point for Ireland’s two main tourist offerings – the Wild Atlantic Way and Ireland’s Ancient East so you might be torn between the two. Check out our carefully compiled itineraries and make a plan – don’t miss the best of Cork.

Every Cork village and town has its own story to tell each with its own festivals, local food, and fun. Cork’s history and culture is often portrayed in music and song so be sure to use our What’s On section to catch a traditional Irish music session, a local festival or live music gig. 

Cork City Map

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