Students in Ireland got a free school lunch on Tuesday, while in the United States, they got free haircut and a free internet.

The first two days of the school year have been free to all children, and the new school year begins on Wednesday.

The new programme comes on the heels of the government’s announcement that Ireland’s children would get free GP care, free dental care and free prescriptions for prescription drugs.

The Irish government said the new free school meal programme would save €1.8 billion in 2015-16.

It will also help to raise the standard of Irish education, which is currently among the lowest in the world, and will help improve the health and education of all children.

The government said this would also reduce costs and help improve access to healthcare, while also reducing inequalities.

The free school food program has been launched after years of campaigning by parents, teachers and politicians.

Earlier this year, the government made it easier for schools to get free meals, as it looked to tackle the high cost of school meals.

In the first year, €8.5 billion was spent on the programme, with the government paying out an additional €1 billion each year.

The cost of a school meal is about €2.80, or about one meal for every three students, which equates to about £3.60.

The programme has been hugely popular with families.

Parents say the school meals have helped keep them fed and keep their children safe, and they say the meals are free for all.

In addition to free school lunches, parents have been given free access to a number of other services including free haircaps and haircuts for children and haircut vouchers for those under 14.

This is in addition to €1,200 in free prescriptions, which will be allocated to all schoolchildren.

There are currently just over 100,000 children in schools in Ireland, which means the new programme is just under half of the total number of children attending schools.

The announcement was welcomed by Minister for Education Leo Varadkar.

“These programmes are a great first step in helping to end the school lunch problem.

We’re also looking at ways of making school more accessible for those who are less well off, including free school haircuts,” he said.

Last year, Mr Varadakar announced that the government would fund about 60 per cent of school budgets with extra funding for those in need.