The entrance is at the back of the building and there is a grill that depicts a Celtic cross, a chalice and flames or emanations.
Inside the church I was amused to see a broom and a dustpan and brush under the west-facing windows, reminding me of the homely aspect of Brigit; the Brigit who mentioned her kitchen in her prayer:
My kitchen! A kitchen of fair God.
A kitchen which my King has blessed.
A kitchen with somewhat within.
The right hand window shows Brigit with a crozier and a cup or chalice. For some reason I was unable to photograph her face, even though I went back when the sun went in and it became overcast and started to rain. This hasn't happened to me before in her other churches and this is the best I could do. The other window is of Mary (if I remember correctly).
I came across the biggest Brigit's cross I have ever seen, high on the wall on the right before the chancel.
Further in, on the left, was a collage of a flame.
On the right of it, was a small and delicate statue of Brigit, barefoot, in a simple cream robe, holding a thumbstick staff rather than a crozier. Unfortunately the statue is a little chipped and needs a touch more paint in places but it is still lovely to see a more modern representation of her.
In the left transept is a stand for votive candles with a poster on one side which says that lighting a candle is a prayer, a parable and a symbol
of love and hope,
of light and warmth,
our world needs them all
Another poster asks the pilgrim passing by 'to light a candle of hope for peace in our land and throughout the world. Pray for St Bridget's Ireland, peace in a world of conflicts, peace in your own heart'.