ArcheryGB National Tour Stage 6
Friday 23rd - Sunday 25th August 2019

ArcheryGB National Tour Stage 6: City of Belfast Archers in partnership with QUB Archery Club & Belfast City Council.

Tournament Organisers

Kevin Bloomfield

Phone: 07934477661 Email:

Joanne Walker Email:

Event Format

Saturday 24th August National Tour Leg 6

50 / 70m Qualification Round and H2H

Sunday 25th August

Double 50m / 70m Tier 2+ Event

The Venue

The competition will be held at:

Queen's University Malone Playing Fields Dub Lane Belfast BT9 5NB


Friday 23rd August 2019

15.00 -- 17.30 Official Practice, Registration & Equipment Inspection

Saturday 24th August 2019

08.00 - 08.30 Registration
08.00 - 08.30 Equipment Inspection
08.35 Assembly
08.40 3 Ends of Practice
09.20 - 12.45 Qualification Round
12.45 - 13.30 Lunch
13.30 - 2 Ends of Practice
14.00 - 17.45 H2H Matches & Awards

Sunday 25th August 2019

08.00 - 08.30 Registration
08.00 - 08.30 Equipment Inspection
08.35 Assembly
08.40 3 Ends of Practice
09.20 - 12.45 First 720
12.45 - 13.30 Lunch
13.30 - 1700 Second 720 & Awards

Registration & Entry Fee

Registration Opens at 7pm on Thursday 25th April (Top 30 -- 18th April) on the ArcheryGB members portal, Sport80 system.

£40 - 2days / £25 - 1 day


Below is a link to Discover Norther Ireland Accommodation page, where you will find information about where to stay during your time here.

Book your Accommodation


The venue is located:

  • 7 miles from George Belfast City Airport
  • 15 miles from Belfast International Airport
  • 7 miles from Belfast Port Ferry Terminals

Belfast - A Brief History

Early History

Although there was a settlement on the site since the Bronze Age, the city we know today has it origins in the 17th century. The town of Belfast was established by Sir Arthur Chichester, with the name 'Belfast' being an Anglicisation of the Irish Béal Feirste, which roughly translates as 'the mouth of the sandbar'.

Propsperity in the Victorian Era

Queen Victoria, after whom Queen's University is named, granted Belfast city statuc in 1888.

The Industrial Revolution

During the Industrial Revolution the city was the biggest in Ireland, surpassing even Dublin, an was famous for tobacco, rope-making, linen and of course shipbuilding. Many of the beautiful Victorian buildings in the city centre were originally either warehouses or outlets for linen, and the Harland and Wolff shipyards employed thousands of men in the east of the city.

Optimism for a new generation

Sadly no account of Belfast would be complete without mentioning the Troubles. Conflict raged from 1969 to 1998, but thankfully the city bounced back with a vengance.

Tourism Boom

As inward investment and tourism oured int othe city in the wake of the Good Friday Agreement, the city came into its own, shedding most of its old reputation. With a burgeoning entrepreneurial environment, combined with the low cost of living, it was voted the UK's favourite city in the Guardian and Observer Travel Awards 2016.

Extend Your Stay

So why not extend your stay and enjoy the beauty of Belfast and Northern Ireland, an excellent place to eact drink and be merry.