Many thanks to Sion Mills Angling Club for facilitating this camera's location and capitally funding its installation. The River Mourne has enjoyed a longstanding reputation as one of the most exceptional game fisheries within the Foyle system and throughout the entire province. Its close proximity to the small community of Sion Mills has fostered a deep connection between the river and the local residents, resulting in the transfer of skills and knowledge from one generation to the next. Situated in County Tyrone, Northern Ireland, the River Mourne (known as An Mughdhorn in Irish) serves as a significant tributary of the River Foyle, flowing between Strabane and Newtownstewart. It ultimately converges with the River Finn at Strabane to form the River Foyle.In recognition of the river's allure, the Mourne Riverside Walk was officially inaugurated on June 8th, 1999, embodying a vision of progressive development. This walkway serves as an enticing tourist attraction, thoughtfully designed to cater to disabled anglers with specialized facilities. Embracing picturesque woodland pathways, informative signage, well-appointed picnic spots, and a viewing gallery, the walk offers visitors a delightful experience immersed in natural beauty.Victoria Bridge railway station, a notable landmark in the vicinity, served as a vital stop along the Great Northern Railway (Ireland). Opening its doors on May 9th, 1852, the station played a crucial role in the region's transportation network. Significantly, the last train from Omagh to Strabane passed through Victoria Bridge on February 14th, 1965, marking the end of an era. Notably, Billy Anderson held the position of station master during the station's final days, with Patsy Mc Garrigle serving as the dedicated signalman at Victoria Bridge for the last five years of its operation. It is worth mentioning that Victoria Bridge Station possessed a unique distinction, as it was constructed primarily using wood, adding to its historical significance.Moreover, Victoria Bridge station formed an integral part of the Castlederg and Victoria Bridge Tramway, a narrow gauge railway that established a vital link between the GNR(I) main line and the nearby market town of Castlederg. Spanning a length of 7¼ miles, this railway line ceased operations in 1933. The station itself commenced operations on July 4th, 1884, but sadly closed its doors on April 17th, 1933.The closure of the railway system continues to evoke controversy, particularly due to the profound impact it has had on the local economy, underscoring the significance of the railway's presence in the area.