The GAA is coming under pressure to reverse its decision to get rid of cash entry at match grounds.
Age Action wants the association to reconsider its cashless ticket system in order to help older supporters who may not be comfortable buying tickets online.
The move was made initially during the pandemic and sees tickets for many matches only available in advance online.
Aontú is calling for the GAA to resume selling tickets for inter-county games at the gate, and to have cash facilities in place at least one turnstile at venues.
Cavan County Councillor, Sarah O'Reilly, says going to a match has become a 'high anxiety' process for some older people who can't order tickets online.
Cllr O'Reilly also says there are also data safety concerns for older people who can't use the online system and feel the need to hand over personal information so others can buy tickets on their behalf.
The Aontú councillor said, "a weekend of football used to begin with the simple act of turning up at a turnstile with a tenner in your hand and entering the game.
"Now for older people, it becomes the high anxiety process of handing over personal information. I've seen people who have iPhones and smartphones, but who aren't okay with how to download apps".
Speaking in the Dáil last night, Taoiseach Leo Varadkar says there should be some facilities for cash payments on match days.
"Decisions on ticketing are ultimately a matter for the organisation concerned, but I do think there should be some provision for cash.
"That's one of the things that came out of the report on the retail banking sector, is that while we do want to have electronic payments and make them the norm, cash is still legal tender".