Privacy Policy

WHAT DO WE DO WITH YOUR INFORMATION?

When you purchase something from our Consulate General of Ireland Remittance Site, as part of the buying and selling process, we collect the information you give us such as your name and reference number.

CONSENT

How do you get my consent?

When you provide us with information to complete a transaction, verify your credit card, or place an order we imply that you consent to our collecting it and using it for that specific reason only.

DATA STORAGE

None of your data entered is stored on our server, we do not store any information that you enter. Once the transaction is complete, any data that you had entered is deleted.

SECURITY

To protect your information, we take reasonable precautions and follow industry best practices to make sure it is not inappropriately lost, misused, accessed, disclosed, altered or destroyed.

Although we do not process any of your credit card details on our site, we take precautions with the transfer of your information to the bank’s payment page. The information is encrypted using secure socket layer technology (SSL) and stored with a AES-256 encryption. Although no method of transmission over the Internet or electronic storage is 100% secure, we follow all industry standard requirements.

COOKIES

Cookies are very small text files that are stored on your computer when you visit some websites. This website will track the pages you visits via Google Analytics. This website will not share any personal information with third parties.

CHANGES TO THIS PRIVACY POLICY

We reserve the right to modify this privacy policy at any time, so please review it frequently. Changes and clarifications will take effect immediately upon their posting on the website.

QUESTIONS AND CONTACT INFORMATION

If you have any questions regarding the site, please contact us using the information below.

Consulate General of Ireland
Tower One
205 Queen Street
PO Box 279
Auckland 1140

DELIVERY TIMEFRAMES / EXPORT CONDITIONS.

Please visit the relevant section of our website for processing times of applications. Each application type has an unique processing time and we update the website as necessary. We have no export conditions.

Did you know...

Sir Tristram, born in Co Kildare, was a champion broodmare sire (45 group one winners, including 3 Melbourne Cup winners) and lived in Cambridge Stud

Mary Gallagher, of whom the song ‘Mary from Dungloe’ was written, emigrated to NZ from Co Donegal and is buried in Gisborne cemetery

Robert Hannah, born in Co Antrim, founded ‘Hannah’s Shoes’. He built and lived in Antrim House, in Wellington, now the headquarters of the NZ Historic Places Trust

Thomas Bracken, born in Co Monaghan, wrote the words of the national anthem ‘God Defend New Zealand’

Johnny Martin, born in Co Derry, was a goldminer and entrepreneur who developed the area of Martinborough

Joseph McMullen Dargaville, born in Co Cork, developed the town of Dargaville as part of his kauri timber and gum business

Robert Wellwood, born in Co Kilkenny, was the first Mayor of Hastings

Thomas Russell, born in Cork, was the founder of Bank of New Zealand in 1861

Thomas Croke, born in Cork and after whom the GAA Croke Park is named, was Roman Catholic Bishop of Auckland from 1870-1874

Patrick Moran, born in Co Wicklow, was the Roman Catholic Bishop of Dunedin 1869-1895

Henry Blundell, born in Dublin, began publishing the Wellington Evening Post (now the Dominion Post) in 1865

Dave Gallaher, captain of the 1905 Original All Blacks, was born in Co Donegal

Three of NZs Prime Ministers were born in Ireland – Daniel Pollen (Dublin), John Balance (Antrim) and William Massey (Derry)

New Zealand’s most colourful goldminer, Biddy of the Buller, was born in Dublin

Lt. Governor William Hobson, who signed the Treaty of Waitangi on behalf of the Crown, was born in Waterford, the home of Waterford Crystal.

James Joyce, the author of Ulysses, the novel of the 20th century, had a sister, who was a nun who lived in New Zealand for many years until her death in 1942.

The Duke of Wellington, after whom New Zealand’s capital city is named, was born in Dublin, Ireland’s capital.