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Dublin is capital of Ireland. It is also the largest city of Ireland. Dublin is in Leinster on Ireland's east coast, at the mouth of the River Liffey. The city has some urban area population of approx.1,345,402. The population of the Greater area of Dublin, as of 2016, was 1,904,806 people. It was founded as a Viking settlement, Kingdom of Dublin was Ireland's principal city following the Norman invasion. Dublin expanded from the 17th century and was the second largest city in the British Empire in 1800. Following the partition of Ireland in 1922, Dublin became the capital of the Irish Free State. Later it was renamed Ireland. Dublin is administered by a City Council. The city is listed by the World Cities Research Network (GaWC) as the global city, with a ranking of Alpha, putting it among the top thirty cities in the world. It is a contemporary centre for education, the arts, administration, economy and industry.


Market Analysis & Funding  for Pharma | Nursing | Immunology | Neuroscience | Cancer | Engineering | Cardiology in Dublin, Ireland



For a country of a 4.5 million people, Ireland is undoubtedly a global player in pharmaceutical manufacturing. It is one of the largest exporters of pharmaceutical goods in the world with exports of over €50 billion in 2011 (half of all the exports from the country). The industry directly employs almost 25,000 people, half of whom hold a third level qualification, with 20,000 people employed in the provision of services to the industry. The pharmaceutical and chemical industry continues to perform strongly through the economic crisis and now accounts for 60% of Ireland manufacturing exports. The sector had worth 50.8 billion in 2010, a 7.3% increase from 47.3 billion in 2009. It contributes over €1 billion in corporation tax to the Irish Exchequer annually. Employment in the sector has grown from 5,200 in 1988 to 25,300 in 2010. 46% of pharma employees are third-level graduates.  In 2008, 2 out of every 5 pharmaceutical jobs created in Europe were in Ireland. Irish health expenditure as a percentage of GDP was 9.5% versus 11.8% in France in 2009. The numbers employed in the public health services increased to over 22% between 2001 (90,302) and 2008 (111,025). However, due to the some difficult economic situation, the numbers employed in the health services have decreased with a total of 104,287 employed in 2011. Health expenditure in Ireland accounts for approximately 20% of total current public expenditure. In 2010, approximately 13.5% of healthcare expenditure was spent on medicines and non-drug items supplied to the patients under the “Community Drug Schemes” – this represents a small but vital component.

Figure 1: Expected Growth Rate of Pharma Sector at Dublin



The market is expected to experience steady growth, from $61.5 billion in 2015 to $74.2 billion in 2022, at a compound annual growth rate of 2.71%. There is a very large pharmaceutical pipeline for immunology, consisting of 1,838 products in active development. Hormones and hormone antagonist products now dominate the anticancer portion of the world anticancer and immunology products market, with over 43% of the total, says a study about to be published by Datamonitor. North America accounts for 33% of this market, with Europe taking 39%, Japan 22% and the rest of the world 6%.

Figure 2: Global Market of Immunological Products by the end user Industry



Global neuroscience industry had a demand worth USD 24.09 Billion in 2013 and is assumed to reach above USD 30.80 billion by the end of 2020. Rising investments in R&D is resulting in the development of various products in the neuro-informatics coupled with proper funding from the government are key factors that drives growth in this market.

Neuro-informatics involves designing and developing of efficient tools and algorithms that can augment the performance of both structural and functional mapping. Global market of Neuroscience is expected to grow at CAGR of 2.9% over the coming next seven years.

Figure 3: Growth of Neuroscience Sector Revenue (2012-2014)



In October 2015, there were around 12 million people that were receiving home healthcare and the number is expected get to increase dramatically. Moreover, according to the U.S. Census Bureau, the population aged 65 and more is expected to reach to 84 million by 2050 as against 43.1 million in 2012. However, there has been a shift to in-home care from long term care. The nursing homes have gone down by 350 over the past six years, while the in-home nursing programs have gone doubled.

Figure 4: Registered Practical Nursing Workforce per 100,000 Population, Dublin (2006-2010)



The global cardiology devices market size was valued to USD 15.14 billion in the year 2013. Key growth drivers of cardiology include the growing adoption rates of minimally invasive surgeries, increasing global prevalence of cardiovascular diseases and the technological advancement introduced in this field. The number of minimum invasive surgeries conducted has been increased from 669.5 thousand in 2005 to 805 thousand in the year 2014. Europe was the 2nd largest region in 2014, with the rising incidences of obesity and changing lifestyle habits like; irregularity dietary and growing number of smokers that are responsible for the growth of cardiovascular disease.

Figure 5: Expected Growth of Cardiology Market in Dublin (2012-2020)



Globally, manufacturing continues to grow wide. Manufacturing now accounts for approx. of 16% of global GDP and 14% of employment. But the relative size of manufacturing sector in an economy varies with its stage of development. When economies industrializes, manufacturing employment & output both rises rapidly, but once manufacturing's share of GDP peaks at 20 to 35% of GDP it falls in an inverted U pattern, along with its share of employment. The gross domestic expenditure on R&D between the years 2002 and 2007 as a percentage of GDP was relatively stable at 1.8 %. Since then, it has grown marginally, reaching to 2.03 % in 2014. The EU remains at a distance from its Europe 2020 target of 3 %. The EU has increased its output of tertiary graduates in the field of science and technology by 17.9 % between 2008 and 2012.

Figure 6: Expected Growth of Manufacturing Sales, Investment and Employment in Dublin ,2012-2015



In 2002 cancer accounted for 16.71% of the total burden of disease in the European Union, compared with 25.31% and 17.10% for mental health and cardiovascular diseases. In the period relevant to this Policy Forum, cancer was the 2nd largest cause of mortality in the European Union, accounting for 27.08% of all deaths. With the ageing population and the continuous impact of tobacco-associated cancers, it is predicted that cancer rates could increase by 50% to 15 million new cancer cases worldwide in the year 2020.

Figure 7: Cancer Cases (in  billions)


Dublin City Highlights

There are forty-five colleges and universities in the Ireland state of Dublin. These institutions include four research university, sixteen master's universities, and sixteen baccalaureate colleges, as well as seven associate's colleges. In addition, there are four institutions classified as special-focus institutions. Some of the reputed institutions, colleges and universities to be mentioned are,

Universities in Dublin | Dublin Conferences

  • Trinity College, Dublin

  • Dublin City University

  • Dublin Institute of Technology

  • University of Dublin

  • Griffith College

  • Dublin Business School

  • Royal College of Surgeons in Ireland

  • National College of Art and Design

  • National College of Ireland

  • Institute of Technology, Tallaght

  • Dún Laoghaire Institute of Art, Design and Technology

  • Institute of Technology, Blanchardstown

  • Institute of Business and Technology

  • Royal College of Physicians of Ireland

  • Independent Colleges

  • Hibernia College

  • Ballyfermot College of Further Education

  • Irish Management Institute

  • Dorset College

  • All Hallows College

  • American College Dublin

  • Liberties College

  • Senior College Dun Laoghaire

  • Dun Laoghaire College of Further Education

  • Colaiste Ide College of Further Education

  • Grafton College

  • College of Computer Training

  • Milltown Institute

  • Clonliffe College

  • School of Pharmacy and Pharmaceutical Sciences

  • Church of Ireland College of Education

  • Roslyn Park College

  • Grange Community College

  • Newpark Music Centre

  • ICD Business School

  • Stillorgan College of Further Education

  • Inchicore College of Further Education

  • Ballsbridge College of Further Education

  • Isles International University

  • Marino College of Further Education

  • Froebel College of Education

  • Irish Bible Institute

  • Turning Point (institute)

  • St. Kevin's Community College

  • Catholic University of Ireland

Associations in Dublin | Dublin Conferences

Dublin has many associations which belong to various sectors and these associations aid in the growth of the state’s economy by providing a lot of funding programs. Some of the famous and reputed associations to be mentioned are :

Pharma and Biotech Companies and Industries in Dublin | Dublin Conferences

Major companies and industries are there in Dublin which forms the lead initial in the state’s economy. A few of them to be mentioned are :

  • Afimmune

  • Alkermes

  • Aralez Pharmaceuticals

  • Astellas

  • Covidien

  • DS Biopharma

  • Endo Pharmaceuticals (Endo Health Solutions)

  • Helsinn

  • HiberGene Diagnostics

  • Horizon Pharmaceuticals

  • Icon

  • Inflection Biosciences

  • Ipsen

  • Java Clinical

  • Jazz Pharmaceuticals

  • Leo Pharma

  • Mallinckrodt (Covidien)

  • Perrigo

  • Presbia

  • Prothena

  • Shire

  • The Tech Group (West Pharma)

  • ThromboGenics

  • Trinity Biotech

  • Utah Medical

  • Venn Life Sciences

Conferences in Dublin

Tourist Attractions in Dublin | Dublin Conferences

  • Guinness Storehouse Charleston Gazette

  • Dublin Zoo Lori Kersey

  • National Aquatic Centre

  • Book of Kells

  • The National Gallery of Ireland

  • National Botanic Gardens

  • St. Patrick's Cathedral

  • National Museum of Ireland - Archaeology

  • Science Gallery at Trinity College

  • Ken Thomas

  • Farmleigh House

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