Free Event: Growing your Business in Changing Times

By Gemma Creagh - Last update

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The DCU National Centre for Family Business will host a conference and networking event titled Growing your Business in Changing Times on October 24 at DCU Business School. There, enterprising families and Brexit will take centre stage.

Growing your Business in Changing Times

Attendees will head from two of Ireland’s growing enterprising families: Rosy Temple, Sales Development Manager, and Lynn Temple, CEO at Magee 1866; and Clare Kelly, and Rebecca Kelly, Directors at Glandore.The morning will continue with a presentation from Professor Federico Fabbrini, Director of DCU Brexit Institute, and parallel Brexit workshops curated by DCU CFB partners, AIB and PwC.

Director of DCU National Centre for Family Business, Dr Eric Clinton, will open the event and share some key insights from recent research undertaken at the Centre.


Tickets for this event are free of charge, however early registration is recommended as spaces are limited.

For more details please e-mail:
Follow the event on Twitter: @DCUNCFB
Live event updates: #FamilyConDCU

NOTE: Please be aware that photography will be taking place at this event. If you do not give permission for your photo to be used for marketing purposes please make this known to the team on registration, or email

About the DCU National Centre for Family Business

Established in 2013, their vision is to achieve national and international recognition as a centre of world-class expertise and advice for family businesses in Ireland and abroad. The DCU National Centre for Family Business engages with international family business associations and projects so that they can support family businesses in Ireland with informed and innovative evidence-based research. Through actively participating in the local family business community and with national and international research associations, they produce and share insights that support sustainable family business practices for the next generation.

Gemma Creagh

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