River Erne

The River Erne is part of the Waterways of Ireland and is made up of the River Erne - Lower Section, the River Erne - Upper Section and the River Erne - Foailes Cut Section.

 
 
 

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Wikipedia has a page about River Erne

The River Erne (Irish: Abhainn na hÉirne or An Éirne), in the northwest of Ireland, is the second-longest river in Ulster. It rises on the east shoulder of Slieve Glah mountain three miles south of Cavan in County Cavan and flows 80 miles (129km) through Lough Gowna, Lough Oughter and Upper and Lower Lough Erne, County Fermanagh, to the sea at Ballyshannon, County Donegal. For 30 miles from Crossdoney in County Cavan to Enniskillen in County Fermanagh, it is difficult to distinguish the river as it winds its way through interconnected loughs or parts of loughs nestling among the drumlin hills of Cavan and south Fermanagh. The river is 120 kilometres long and is very popular for fly fishing for trout and salmon, with a number of fisheries along both the river itself and its tributaries. The town of Enniskillen is mostly situated on an island in the river, between Upper and Lower Lough Erne. It is linked to the River Shannon by the Shannon–Erne Waterway. The total catchment area of the River Erne is 4,372 km2. The long-term average flow rate of the River Erne is 101.7 cubic metres per second (m3/s)

Other Wikipedia pages that might relate to River Erne
[Lough Erne] [Ballyshannon] [Butlersbridge] [Murrough O'Brien, 4th Baron Inchiquin] [Magheraboy] [Lough Gowna] [HMS Erne (1903)] [Rivers of Ireland] [Lough Oughter]
Information retrieved Tuesday 29 December 2015 at 12:25