We are about to hit the jackpot.
That is the sentiment of a leading Irish academic who has predicted that Ireland will become the first European country to ban meat in 2019.
The announcement comes as a huge increase in pressure mounts on the government to do something about the growing number of deaths and illnesses linked to the so-called coronavirus.
The World Health Organisation (WHO) has warned that more than a quarter of all cases in Ireland are linked to meat consumption.
And with Ireland the fifth biggest importer of beef in the world, the country has a huge role to play in controlling the epidemic.
The European Commission has called on the European Parliament to pass a resolution to outlaw all forms of animal slaughter.
But this is the first time in recent years that a European country has taken the step.
But what is the coronaviruses cause?
The virus has no symptoms and has been largely ignored by most of the medical community.
It is caused by the coronavia coronavaravirus (CCV), a highly contagious viral type.
The cause of the disease is not understood, but scientists believe it can be triggered by the ingestion of an infected person’s saliva or blood.
The virus can also be transmitted through contact with an infected blood transfusion or through a cough or sneeze.
People can catch the virus by contracting it through contact or by eating infected meat.
It cannot be spread by coughing or sneezing.
According to the WHO, around 20,000 people have died from the virus, which has been spread through direct contact with infected meat or contaminated water supplies.
The virus is not contagious for up to seven days, but it can cause severe illness, including paralysis and death, and is extremely difficult to treat.
There are three main types of CVD: type 1, which causes inflammation of the heart, is caused primarily by smoking; type 2, which is caused mainly by eating meat; and type 3, which affects the central nervous system.
The coronaviroscopic CVD is also caused by eating contaminated blood, which can be found in raw or cooked meat.
Infection can be prevented with antibiotics, which are given to people infected with the virus.
But they are expensive and there is no cure for the disease.
The government is also concerned about the spread of the virus to other countries.
It has introduced a number of measures to control the spread, but the country is currently at the mercy of a new, radical bill proposed by Fine Gael and Labour.
The bill proposes a ban on the sale of beef and pork.
The new legislation will ban meat from all animals except those slaughtered by authorised slaughterhouses and in certain areas, and it will also ban the sale and distribution of meat in restaurants and in bars and restaurants.
“It’s about time we started to take the country back to its roots,” said Professor Eoin Flanagan, of the University of Limerick.
But he is not optimistic about the impact the new legislation would have.
“The biggest problem we have is that there is still a huge amount of pressure on the governments to pass legislation,” he said.
“We’re seeing this trend of people looking to their local newspapers for information on where they can buy meat.
But the most important thing is to keep your eyes open for information about where the meat comes from.”
The Irish government is expected to pass the legislation next week.