Jet body boards are an all-too-common fixture in Ireland’s crowded, high-speed air travel industry, and in the summer of 2016, the death of actor Kobe Bryant, a star in his prime, had a ripple effect across the country.
With the death, the Irish economy was plunged into turmoil and the death toll among Irish fans of the star of The Matrix and The Matrix Reloaded rose to more than 50.
That number has since gone down to four.
A spate of suicides, including one involving the suicide of a former girlfriend, have also brought attention to the epidemic.
This week, a British tourist who posted a selfie on Instagram of herself and Bryant’s remains on a jet bodyboard was found dead in Dublin, with her body reportedly left floating in the sea.
According to the coroner, the body was found floating in a cove by a tourist from the UK.
After several hours, the bodies body was discovered in a pool at an isolated spot off the coast of Sligo, in the province of Kerry.
The cause of death was not immediately clear.
The body was not identified but it was later reported that it had been embalmed.
“We do have an issue with the number of bodies that have washed up on the beaches,” said the Irish government’s National Suicide Prevention Strategy.
“That is why we have increased the awareness about what to do when you find yourself in the middle of the sea and you don’t have access to a body bag.”
It is the first time in Ireland that a body has been found on a Jet Body Board in more than 10 years.
The government said that this week it was looking at “a range of initiatives to address the problem”.
The problem has been compounded by the increase in the number and the visibility of jet body boards in the capital, Dublin.
In a move that could be seen as a reflection of the popularity of the board, the city has been host to two jet body boarding sessions.
The first one was held in September last year, at the O’Connell Bridge in the city centre.
A similar one was hosted in March this year, and both sessions were attended by hundreds of people.
“The public were very receptive,” said one of the organisers, Conor Byrne.
The second session took place in May this year at the same bridge. “
It’s not that the board is not fun but the public have to realise that when you’re in a crowd, they can be more easily distracted by what’s happening around them.”
The second session took place in May this year at the same bridge.
The same people were in attendance.
According, “There was a lot of activity in the public spaces and we have been able to do a lot more with our social media to help keep people aware of the issues.”
The Dublin Jet Board has been held in a number of locations in Dublin and the capital.
“I can see it being a popular event,” said Mr Byrne.
The event has been met with some controversy, particularly in the Irish press.
It has been described by some in the press as “an extreme form of torture”, and one newspaper even referred to the event as a “f***ing train wreck”.
The city’s Tourism Authority has said it has received more than 60 complaints in the last 12 months, most of which are “unfounded”.
However, Mr Byrne said that “it’s just been a small number of complaints” and that the majority of complaints are “somewhat unhelpful”.
“The people that are complaining about it don’t understand why it is a Jet Board.
They don’t know what they’re talking about,” he said.
“They’re talking to a tourist, not a professional.”
However, Dublin city council has previously stated that it is “not a board that has been used for any serious purpose”, and has said that it will “look into any potential complaints”.
According to Mr Byrne, the issue has been exacerbated by the rise of the Jet Body Boards on the city’s beaches.
“People come to the beaches, they take a selfie and then they walk back to their cars and there’s nothing to stop them from getting on a board and going,” he added.
He said that a large number of people have been taken in by the phenomenon. “
But it’s also something that can have a negative effect on you in a very real way.”
He said that a large number of people have been taken in by the phenomenon.
“Some people have even become victims themselves.
There are a lot who have seen people get on boards and have said to themselves, ‘Why would I do that?'”, he said, referring to the fact that some people have posted photos of themselves on the boards.
He said the Jet Board is not “a joke”.
“It is very serious business,” he continued.