Southwest glazings, used for wall and ceiling glazing on the south west coast of Ireland, have been a long-time staple in the industry.
It is believed to be a very good value, with prices reaching as high as €2,000 a metre.
The supply is made by a number of suppliers in the UK and the Republic of Ireland.
However, this has led to a supply crisis.
Southwest glazes are sourced from companies such as P&P, Glazed by Ben, Westglen and D&G, but it is the North American suppliers who are often found to have higher prices.
This has led some suppliers to close down and others to be acquired by other suppliers.
In 2016, the Irish government introduced the High Price on High Demand (HPSH) law, which allows the importation of high quality, affordable secondary glazers from North America, Australia and New Zealand.
It also provides for the export of low cost, local or imported products.
The supply of Southwestern glazing has become a headache for the industry, as the number of imported and domestic sources is falling, with many suppliers finding it difficult to secure the necessary capital to continue their operations.
However, there are companies that are making a comeback in the market, and some of these suppliers have managed to increase their profits.
For example, West Glen and P&G both recently bought Glazed By Ben, a Southwestern supplier which is still producing high quality quality glaziers at prices that are competitive with their competitors.
P&G recently acquired another Southwestern source, Ballyglenns Glazing Supply Co, which is based in Co Antrim, Northern Ireland.
It is believed that these companies have been able to boost their profits by sourcing cheaper materials, including locally sourced materials, which have been found to be of a lower quality than the materials sourced from overseas.
There is also the possibility that the supply of cheap secondary glass may become a problem, with suppliers selling cheap glazing in the hope that they will be able to make a profit.
These are just a few of the companies that have successfully taken advantage of the new supply management legislation to increase profits.
However there is one company who is struggling to stay afloat.
It appears that this company is based overseas, but is trying to remain afloat by selling cheap, local, non-primary glazing.
Its a bit of a Catch-22, with a large amount of Southwesterly, Northumbrian and Dublin land on the North Coast of Ireland which it cannot sell.
“It’s just an absolute shame.
We are trying to keep our head above water, but unfortunately, we’re not,” said Julian McDonagh, founder of BallyGlenns, in a news article on the company’s website.
According to the company, the company is the fifth largest supplier of low-cost, locally sourced secondary glazed products in the country, and that it employs about 25 people.
McDonagh told the Irish Independent that the company was planning to expand its supply chain and sell its products to other suppliers in 2018.
BallyGlen’s strategy to keep afloat seems to be to target low-end and middle-class homes, as it has recently launched an online sales platform that allows customers to search for products in their area.
Unfortunately for the company the supply is also being affected by rising costs, as some of its suppliers have been selling their products at significantly lower prices.
McDonag says that the Southwesters Glazing Supplier Association is “not in a position to make any financial profit on our business”, but that he does not have any other option but to “take whatever comes my way”.
B&G is also facing the same problem, as they are unable to continue to grow their sales of low price, local and imported glazier, as their supply has been hit by falling demand.
Meanwhile, another Southwests Glazing supplier, P&D, is facing the issue of declining sales.
The company recently announced that it would be closing down its supply base and that its primary supplier, Glaze & Damp, had closed down.
Although P&A is a relatively new company, it is still a huge supplier of glazing to the South Coast.
While P&H was founded in 2010, it has been operating since 2007, so it is not unusual for the other suppliers to have been bought out, but this does not appear to be the case.
On April 7th, 2017, the company announced that they would be liquidating its assets, and was now going to be absorbed into another company.
At the time, the statement said that the acquisition would “bring in new staff, as well as expanding existing ones,