Meath GAA

The Meath County Board of the Gaelic Athletic Association (GAA) (Irish: Cumann Lúthchleas Gael Coiste na Mí) or Meath GAA is one of the 32 county boards of the GAA in Ireland, and is responsible for Gaelic games in County Meath, as well as for Meath inter-county teams.

Meath GAA
Irish:An Mhí
Nickname(s):The Royals
The Plains men
The Boys in Green
County colours:Green, Gold          
Ground(s):Páirc Tailteann, Navan
Dominant sport:Gaelic football
Football Championship:Sam Maguire Cup
Hurling Championship:Joe McDonagh Cup
Ladies' Gaelic football:Brendan Martin Cup
Camogie:Jack McGrath Cup
Standard kit
Regular kit
Change kit



Here is a complete list of Meath GAA clubs correct for the 2016 season:

Senior Football ChampionshipEdit

Irish Name
Curraha Currach Átha Curraha Green and Gold
Donaghmore-Ashbourne Domhnach Mór-Cill Dhéagláin Donaghmore and Ashbourne Green and White
Dunshaughlin Domhnach Seachnaill Dunshaughlin and Culmullen Black and Yellow
Gaeil Colmcille Gaeil Colmcille Kells, Fyanstown and Girley White, Red and Green
Longwood Maigh Dearmhaí Longwood Black and White
Moynalvey Maigh nAilbhe Moynalvey and Kiltale Maroon and White
Na Fianna Na Fianna Enfield and Baconstown Yellow and Black
Navan O'Mahonys Ó Mathúna An Uaimh Navan South Blue and White
Rathkenny Ráth Cheannaigh Rathkenny and Grangegeeth Black and Red
Ratoath Ráth Tó Ratoath Blue and Gold
Seneschalstown Baile Sencaill Kentstown and Beauparc White and Blue
Simonstown Gaels Gaeil Bhaile Shíomóin Navan North Navy and Blue
Skryne Scrín Skryne and Rathfeigh Blue and White
St. Colmcille's Naomh Cholmcille Piltown and Bettystown Blue and Navy
St Patricks Naomh Phádraig Stamullen and Julianstown White and Green
St. Peter's, Dunboyne Naomh Peadar Dún Boínne Dunboyne Yellow and Black
Summerhill Druim Samhraidh Summerhill and Coole Blue and Yellow
Wolfe Tones Bhuilf Tón Baile Órthaí, Baile Ghib, Wilkinstown and Kilberry Yellow and Purple

Intermediate Football ChampionshipEdit

Irish Name
Ballinabrackey Baile an Breacaighe Ballinabrackey and Castlejordan Green and Gold
Ballinlough Baile an Locha Ballinlough Red and White
Blackhall Gaels Gaeil Bhláth Gall Kilcloon and Batterstown Blue and Yellow
Bective Beag Teach Bective White and Green
Castletown Baile an Chaisleáin Castletown Kilpatrick Green and Gold
Donaghmore-Ashbourne 2 Domhnach Mór-Cill Dhéagláin Donaghmore and Ashbourne, County Meath Green and White
Drumbaragh Emmets Emmettaigh Druim Bhearradh Drumbaragh Green and Red
Duleek Bellewstown Daimhliagh/Baile Beiliú Duleek and Bellewstown Green and Yellow
Dunderry Dún Doire Dunderry and Robinstown Black and White
Kilmainham Cill Mhaighneann Kilmainham Red and Black
Meath Hill Cnoc Na Mhi Meath Hill Blue and White
Nobber An Obair Nobber Black and Amber
Oldcastle Sean Chaisleáin Oldcastle Blue and White
St Michaels Naomh Mícheál Kilbeg and Carlanstown Black and Red
St. Peter's, Dunboyne 2 Naomh Peadar, Dun Boínne Dunboyne Black and Yellow
Syddan Sódan Lobinstown and Newtown Green and Yellow
Trim Áth Troim Trim Red and White
Walterstown Baile an Bhailtearaigh Walterstown, Johnstown, Oldtown and Dowdstown All Black

Junior Football ChampionshipEdit

Irish Name
Ballivor Baile Íomhair Ballivor Maroon and White
Boardsmill Bord an Mhuillinn Boardsmill Blue and White
Cortown Baile Corr Cortown Green and Gold
Carnaross Carn na Ros Carnaross Maroon and Gold
Clann na nGael Clann na nGael Athboy, Ráth Cairn and Rathmore Green, White and Gold
Clonard Cluain Ioraird Clonard Blue and Gold
Drumconrath Droim Conrach Drumconrath Red and White
Dunsany Dún Samhna Dunsany and Kilmessan Red and White
Kilbride Cill Bhríde Kilbride Green, Red & White
Kilmainhamwood Coill Chille Mhaighneann Kilmainhamwood White and Blue
Moylagh Maigh Locha Moylagh, County Meath Green and White
Moynalty Magh nEalta Moynalty and Newcastle Red and White
Slane Baile Shláine Slane and Monknewtown Blue and White
St. Brigids Naomh Bríd Ballinacree Red and White
St. Mary's Naomh Mhuire Donore Green and Red
St. Pauls Naomh Pól Clonee All Red
St. Ultans Naomh Ultain Bohermeen Green and Black
St. Vincents Naomh Uinsionn Ardcath and Clonalvy Maroon and White

County teamEdit

The first notable Meath team was the Pierce O'Mahony's club from Navan that represented the county in the All-Ireland final of 1895, in the days when the competition was played between the champion clubs from each county. O'Mahony's lost to Arravale Rovers of Tipperary by 0-4 to 0-3.

The county had to wait until 1939 for its next appearance at All-Ireland level, this time losing narrowly to Kerry by 2-5 to 2-3 in the final. In the intervening period, the county had achieved its first national success by winning the National League of 1933.

All-Ireland success finally came in 1949 when Meath beat Cavan in the final by 1-10 to 1-6. This first great Meath team achieved a second title in 1954, beating Kerry in the final, 1-13 to 1-7. In between these two successes, they appeared in two other finals, losing in 1951 and 1952 to Mayo and Cavan, respectively. They also lost out in the National League final of 1951 to Cavan.

During this period, their Leinster Championship rivalry with Louth became legendary: in the six provincial championships between 1948 and 1953 the sides met each year. The 1949 match went to three meetings, while those of 1950 and 1951 were replayed.

Meath's team of the 1960s was characterised by a chronic inability to score until after half-time, but might have reached the 1964 All-Ireland final had a goal by Jack Quinn not been controversially disallowed in the semi-final. Meath were beaten in the 1966 All-Ireland final by a legendary Galway team that was winning its third All-Ireland title in a row. After the 1966 final defeat, centre-back Bertie Cunningham declared that "next year, we will come back and win the All-Ireland". Sure enough, Terry Kearns secured the Sam Maguire Cup for Meath with a punched goal in the 1967 final to defeat Cork.

Meath won the National Football League in 1975 and looked a promising prospect for the All-Ireland. Defeat at the hands of Kevin Heffernan's Dublin team, however, was an indication of what was to come. Heffo's Dubs prevented Meath from winning provincial titles, before a talented Offaly team emerged to win more Leinster titles and become the only team capable of challenging the great Kerry team that dominated football between 1975 and 1986.

Meath looked far from All-Ireland Championship material when losing to Wexford in 1981 and Longford in 1982. By the time the 1983 Leinster began, Meath had appointed the hurling team's masseur, Sean Boylan, as football manager, and few could have predicted the success that would come to the county under his reign. Boylan's initial appointment was greeted with scepticism as it had always been known that he was a capable hurler, but his role in football had been seen as merely repairing the players, not training them. Boylan's first task was to prepare Meath for an opening match against a Dublin team led by legendary midfielder Brian Mullins. The first match resulted in a draw, as a result of a fortunate ricochet shot from Barney Rock against new Meath half back Colm Coyle. The replay also ended with level scores, with Boylan gaining public support as a trainer of real substance. Dublin, however, went on to win the second replay in extra time, before going on to win the All-Ireland that year. Meath not yet being seen as Championship-winning material.

In 1984 the GAA initiated a one-off competition called the Centenary Cup, to celebrate the 100th anniversary of the GAA's foundation. Despite a concerted effort by the Kerry team (who had won four All-Irelands in a row from 1978–1981), the Centenary Cup final was ultimately played between Meath and Monaghan. Meath emerged victorious, and when Boylan was asked for comment, he replied that Meath intended to retain their title another hundred years later.

The 1980s team progressed cautiously towards victory. They missed full-back Mick Lyons for the 1984 Leinster final against Dublin and in 1985 slipped up against Laois in the semi-final. It was therefore not until 1986 that Meath won the first of three consecutive Leinster titles, and followed it up with All-Ireland victories over Cork in 1987 and 1988, the latter following a replay. Meath also secured the National Football League title in 1988. The Meath team of 1988 to this day, proves to be one of the most successful teams of all time. In this year, Boylan's men won the Leinster SFC, All-Ireland SFC, and the National Football League. In 1989 the champions were defeated by Dublin, while in 1990 Cork defeated Meath, completing a historic All-Ireland Hurling and Football double.

In 1991, the Leinster GAA Council decided to abandon the seeding system that had kept the previous year's finalists in opposite sides of the Leinster Championship draw. As a result, Meath and Dublin, having played the previous five Leinster finals, were drawn against each other in the Preliminary Round of the 1991 Leinster Championship. In the match Meath managed to catch up on a Dublin lead, and a long range shot from PJ Gillic bounced over the head of Dublin goalkeeper John O'Leary resulted in the first match ending in a draw, requiring the teams to meet again. Again the replay ended in a draw, and extra time was required, which failed to separate the teams, resulting in a third match. The third meeting of the teams was expected to be close, but because the Dublin players were younger and more resourceful, as time went on Dublin were expected to gain the upper hand. The third game, though, again ended in a draw, even after extra time, and a fourth match was required. At this stage it seemed impossible for either team to overcome the other. In the fourth match - an unprecedented third replay, taking place on the same weekend that the Leinster final was originally meant to have been played - Dublin built up a strong lead, above what they had managed in the previous meetings. However the Meath players showed true doggedness, and an injury time goal from the unlikeliest of scorers - defender Kevin Foley - brought Meath level. The dynamics now favoured Meath and David Beggy managed to score a point directly from the restart to win the fourth match, bringing a remarkable saga to a final ending. A tired Meath had finally qualified for the First Round of the Leinster Championship, and played the next match against Wicklow, which also ended in a draw, before Meath emerged victorious in yet another replay. Meath then proceeded to beat Offaly in the semi-final, before overcoming Laois to win their hardest-fought Leinster title yet. Victory over Roscommon in the All-Ireland semi-final set up a meeting with Down in the All-Ireland final. With each accumulated match, injuries were accumulating on the first fifteen players. Only three Meath players started the All-Ireland final in an injury-free status, hindering the team's game plan which required at least elven players in defined positions. Colm O'Rourke Meath's star player was incapable of playing a full seventy minutes. There were insufficient players for replacement but by now Meath had acquired an air of invincibility. However Down were the Ulster team with the best tradition in the Championship and represented serious contenders. In the final itself, Meath fell far behind in the second half and had to stage yet another comeback. Colm O'Rourke appeared as a substitute with twenty minutes left to play as Meath trailed by eleven points. O'Rourke immediately started to help Meath accumulate scores, and entering injury time the gap was reduced to two, before Bernard Flynn came within inches of scoring what would have been a winning goal. The great Meath side had finally run out of time. Down won a historic Championship on a scoreline of 1-16 to 1-14.

The 1992 Championship started with a three-point home defeat to Laois which proved the final outing for many of the great side who then retired from inter-county football. Meath won a League title in 1994 with Robbie O'Malley of St Colmcille's captaining the side to victory over Armagh. In the Championship, though, 1994 Meath were beaten by Dublin and the last of the team of 1986-94 retired.

A new team was formed for 1995. This team included many new stars like Trevor Giles Graham Geraghty. However, these younger players were largely inexperienced for championship football and came up short against a Dublin team determined to win the Championship outright. The resultant 10-point drubbing left a strong impression on the younger Meath players of how much work was needed to win silverware. In 1996 Meath were not expected to be successful and many were surprised to see the team reach another Leinster final against Dubiln. Leading 0-10 to 0-8 in the driving rain at the death, a ball was lobbed towards the Meath goal. Meath supporters were delighted to hear the referee blow his whistle for a free out for pushing by Dublin players as the ball was in the air. Meath were Leinster champions again. In beating a consistent Tyrone side in the semi-final, Sean Boylan managed to lead the same team that got nowhere in 1995 to an All-Ireland final in 1996. Meath came back from six points down to force a draw with Mayo in the 1996 All-Ireland Senior Football Championship final, forcing a replay. On 29 September 1996, with both sides having been reduced to 14 men following an infamous brawl early in the game, Meath again came from behind and defeated Mayo by 2-9 to 1-11 to claim their sixth All-Ireland. Captain Tommy Dowd, who was living in the Meath Gaeltacht, produced probably the longest victory speech ever given by a Leinster captain.

1997 saw Meath start the Championship against an ambitious Kildare team coached by the Kerry legend Mick O'Dwyer. Meath's previous record against Kildare had been excellent and Meath were expected to be sufficient to win despite Kildare's hunger and superior fitness. O'Dwyer's appointment created massive support in Kildare for their team though and ensured that the opening match had full attendance in Croke Park, with Kildare fans outnumbering Meath fans. This was a sign of the times as a few years earlier Meath were one of the best supported of any county but their supporters had become accustomed to success under Boylan and no longer travelled to big games in large numbers. The match saw Kildare emerge displaying an unexpected quality of football. Kildare led for most of the match with Meath only managing to draw level in the last minute as the Meath forwards found the Kildare defence very difficult to negotiate. The replay finished level after ordinary time and extra time was now required to produce a winner. In extra time Kildare running on the never-ending engine of Willie McCreedy in midfield quickly created a six-point lead. It seemed as if Kildare's fitness had run Meath into the ground. Then Boylan produced a tactical masterstroke introducing substitute Jody Devine who scored six points in quick succession and helping Meath pull ahead by a single point before Kildare grabbed a freakish point to end the match in yet another draw. The sides therefore met again in a third match. This time the weather had changed and the match was played in rain. Again Meath's determination and bravery earned a strong victory; however as in 1991 this sequence of matches had resulted in accumulated injuries. Meath were without a meaningful defence in the Leinster Senior Football Championship Final against Offaly and the Offaly attack ran riot.

In 1998 Meath produced a performance against Offaly that was like the effect of an unwound spring. However Kildare had already managed to beat a transitional Dublin side and were now playing again at a very high level of fitness and determination. The 1998 Leinster Final between Meath and Kildare was a bad-tempered affair with Meath's Brendan Reilly sent off for a dangerous foul on Kildare centre-back Declan Kerrigan. Kildare's fitness began to cause Meath more problems as the Lilywhites again attacked in waves. This time Kildare had learnt the lessons of the previous year and produced greater more well-taken scores. In contrast reduced to 14 players and playing a team with superior fitness Meath were collapsing under the physical strain of the match. Kildare held onto their lead and a last attack by Meath ended in a questionable refereeing decision which resulted in Kildare moving the ball swiftly downfield. This presented an opportunity for Kildare to expose gaps in the Meath defence due to Kildare's numerical superiority and the resulting goal firmly clinched the match for Kildare.

Meath won the 1999 Leinster Championship with emphatic wins over Wicklow (2-10 to 0-6), Offaly (1-13 to 0-9), and their great rivals Dublin (1-14 to 0-12). Meath then reached another All-Ireland final against their rivals of decade previously, Cork. Meath won their seventh All-Ireland on a scoreline of 1-11 to 1-8.

Meath went into the 2001 All-Ireland final as overwhelming favourites. The scores were tied at 0-7 each at half time in what was a careful and cautious match, as Darren Fay held Galway's star full-forward Padraig Joyce scoreless. Joyce was switched to corner forward at half time and Galway quickly built up an early lead in the Second half. Meath centre-half back Nigel Nestor was sent off for a second bookable offence - a foul on Jarlath Fallon - before star Meath forward Ollie Murphy, who was the most effective Meath forward that day, sustained a broken hand after being trod upon. These changes to the balance between the teams gave Galway an edge on the field that they had already been preparing in their own inner resolve. Just as the match seemed to be slipping away from Meath, though, John McDermott raised another attack on the Galway defence that resulted in a penalty awarded to Meath. Trevor Giles, Meath's captain and free-taker, was allocated the responsibility for this task as part of his team role. His shot, however, drifted agonisingly wide, and with it went Meath's chances of getting back into the game. From there, the outstanding Padraig Joyce continued to bedevil the Meath defence - eclipsing Mark O'Reilly in doing so - the Meath management all to belatedly sought to rectify the problem by putting Darren Fay back on Joyce, and Galway ran out emphatic victors on a 0-17 to 0-8 scoreline.

In 2005 Sean Boylan announced that he would not be seeking re-appointment as Meath manager. Boylan's 22-year term represents a record in modern GAA. In this spell he managed to lead two entirely different teams to win four All-Ireland titles, while coming very close to winning another two. He introduced an increased tactical awareness to the game. Critics have argued that in sending out highly motivated players, Boylan has increased the physical nature of the game and given rise to the 'Puke Football' tactic being pursued by modern Ulster teams.

Since Boylan's departure the team has had little success, with a succession of different managers producing little in the way of reward.

The 2010 season, in which the team were managed by Eamonn O'Brien, began with the side beating Offaly despite poor performance before reaching the quarter-final to face Laois in a very rain soaked Croke Park which was dragged to extra-time but ended up in a replay the week after. Meath won well before sending old rivals Dublin for the first time since 2001 to reach the Leinster final. This was played on 11 July 2010, against neighbouring Louth. Meath won the match but both the way the match ended and the violent reaction of some Louth supporters led to controversy. Deep into injury time in the 74th minute of the match, a goal was awarded to Meath by the referee after brief consultation with only one of the match umpires. Television coverage of the game proved that the ball was carried over the line by Meath player Joe Sherdian. Prior to the goal being awarded Meath had trailed by 1 point and with the referee blowing his whistle shortly afterwards this proved to be the decisive score. Irate Louth fans stormed the pitch and commenced a process of chasing and physically assaulting the referee,[1][2][3] who had to be led away by a Garda escort in scenes broadcast to a live television audience. Other scenes of violence saw bottles being hurled from a stand, one striking a steward who fell to the ground[1][4] and Meath substitute Mark Ward was hit by a Louth fan.[5] The situation led to much media debate in the days that followed, the violence was condemned and there were many calls for the game to be replayed in the national Media (including former Meath players Trevor Giles and Bernard Flynn.[6]). GAA President Christy Cooney said the events were a "watershed" and one where the "circumstances were bizarre. I have never seen circumstances like it as long as I have been a member of this Association".[7] He promised life bans for those who assaulted the referee.[8] The day after the match the GAA released a statement confirming that Sludden admitted he had made an error.[9] The GAA also stated that the rules left it powerless to offer a replay and that this would be decided by Meath,[9] Following a Meath County Board meeting it emerged that in his match report that the referee had originally blown for a penalty for Meath but when the ball ended in the net decided to award the goal. The county board decided not to offer of a replay and that that would be "the end of the matter".[10]

Meath were drawn in The All-Ireland Quarter-final to face Kildare which was an excellent first-half performance but were later denied as Kildare won 2-17 to 1-12.

In September 2010, speculation began over whether Eamonn O'Brien would continue as manager for 2011. On 7 September 2010, O'Brien was surprisingly axed as manager after the club's board voted him out.

On 10 November 2010, former Monaghan manager Séamus McEnaney was confirmed as the new Meath manager. His appointment as manager meant that for the first time a non-native of Meath took charge of the team.[11]


Meath hurlers have twice held half-time leads over traditional hurling counties in Leinster Senior Hurling Championship quarter-finals: over Dublin by 2-2 to 1-1 in 1936 and Kilkenny by 2-6 to 1-6 in 1949. In 1951 they held Wexford to a draw in the quarter-final but lost the replay and Wexford went on to win the Leinster championship and join the elite. Having beaten Offaly to qualify for their ninth and last Leinster semi-final in 1954, Meath regressed until they won the 1985 Kehoe Cup and the 1993 Senior B title.

After they re-entered the senior championship in 1994, their exploits included victories over Offaly All-Ireland Senior Hurling champions at the time by 1-12 to 1-11 in a February 1995 National Hurling League match in Athboy and Wexford by 1-16 to 0-16 a fortnight later in Enniscorthy.

On 11 July 2009, Meath won the final of the Nicky Rackard Cup at Croke Park, beating London 2-18 to 1-15, thus promoting them back to the Christy Ring Cup for 2010.

On 4 June 2016, Meath won the final of the Christy Ring Cup against Antrim, winning 2-18 to 1-20 at Croke Park, despite trailing the Ulster squad by as much as six points at times. However, the score actually finished 2-17 to 1-20, a draw. So despite Meath being presented with the Christy Ring Cup, a replay was ordered. The replay took place in Croke Park on 25 June 2016. After normal time, the result was 3-15 to 4-12, another draw. Meath eventually prevailed after extra time 4-21 to 5-17 with a Stephen Clynch free with the last puck of the game sealing Meath's first ever Christy Ring Cup and a place in the 2017 Leinster Senior Hurling Championship, their first appearance in the championship since 2004. They then won the Division 2B title beating Wicklow earning them promotion to Division 2A for 2018.

On 22 June 2019, Meath won the final of the Christy Ring Cup against Down, winning 4-19 to 2-15 at Croke Park. This was Meath's second Christy Ring Cup in 3 years. The win means Meath will operate in the Joe McDonagh Cup for 2020.


All Irelands (14)

Provincials (17)

Leagues (1)

  • Allianz Hurling League Division 2B: 1


Meath won the Nancy Murray Cup in 2008.[13] Ratoath won divisional honours at Féile na nGael in 2008 and 2009.[14] They were finalists in the All-Ireland Minor Camogie Championship at Minor C level in 2011.[15]

Notable players include soaring star award winners[16] Louise Donoghue and Jane Dolan. Julian McDonnell refereed the All Ireland senior final of 1933.

Under Camogie’s National Development Plan 2010-2015, "Our Game, Our Passion,"[17] five new camogie clubs are to be established in the county by 2015.[18]

Ladies' Gaelic footballEdit

Meath women have dominated the ladies' section of the All-Ireland Kick Fada Championship, with wins for Mary Sheridan in 2003, 2008 and 2010; Gráinne Nulty in 2004; Irene Munnelly in 2005, 2007 and 2011; and Gillian Bennett in 2006.


See alsoEdit


  1. ^ a b "Rough justice for heartbroken Louth". The Irish Times. Irish Times Trust. 11 July 2010. Retrieved 11 July 2010.
  2. ^ "Referee is attacked in Croke Park". RTÉ Sport. Raidió Teilifís Éireann. 11 July 2010. Archived from the original on 12 July 2010. Retrieved 11 July 2010.
  3. ^ Reid, Philip (12 July 2010). "Dark clouds cast over Louth's big day in the sun". The Irish Times. Irish Times Trust. Retrieved 12 July 2010.
  4. ^ Keys, Colm & McHale, Michael (13 July 2010). "Meath call for extra time over Louth replay bid". Irish Independent. Independent News & Media. Retrieved 13 July 2010.
  5. ^ "10 Key questions after Sunday's chaotic scenes at Croker". Irish Independent. Independent News & Media. 13 July 2010. Retrieved 13 July 2010.
  6. ^ Irish Examiner (12 July 2010), Giles calls for replay, retrieved 12 July 2010
  7. ^ "Cooney - Leinster final a watershed for GAA". RTÉ Sport. Raidió Teilifís Éireann. 16 July 2010. Archived from the original on 17 July 2010. Retrieved 16 July 2010.
  8. ^ Foley, Cliona (17 July 2010). "We will impose life bans: Cooney". Irish Independent. Independent News & Media. Retrieved 17 July 2010.
  9. ^ a b "Referee admits error in awarding Meath goal". RTÉ Sport. Raidió Teilifís Éireann. 12 July 2010. Archived from the original on 14 July 2010. Retrieved 12 July 2010.
  10. ^ "Meath decide against offering replay". The Irish Times. Irish Times Trust. 13 July 2010. Retrieved 13 July 2010.
  11. ^ McEneaney confirmed as Meath manager, RTÉ, 10 November 2010, archived from the original on 11 November 2010, retrieved 11 November 2010
  12. ^ "All-Ireland U21 HC B final: Classy Royals deliver title". Hogan Stand. 10 September 2016. Retrieved 12 September 2016.
  13. ^ 2008 Jun A Meath 0-10 Roscommon 1-6 report on
  14. ^ Moran, Mary (2011). A Game of Our Own: The History of Camogie. Dublin, Ireland: Cumann Camógaíochta. p. 460.
  15. ^ Minor C final Armagh 3-5 Meath 1-10 report on
  16. ^ All-stars on
  17. ^ "Final goal for camogie". Irish Independent. 29 March 2010. Retrieved 13 November 2019.
  18. ^ National Development Plan 2010-2015, Our Game, Our Passion information page on, pdf download (778k) from download site

External linksEdit