I find this post a little (OK, a lot) concerning. I don't understand the thinking behind it, and to me it sounds like it is in the best case suggesting a way the circumvent justice or the legal process.
If you are on the SOR, you are on it for a reason. Your belief that it is either just or no is another matter. If you move to another country to avoid your SOR obligation and I were your PPO I would likely assess your likelihood of re offending to sky-rocket.
Most decisions made with regards to the SOR are risk based. And as much as you would like to believe 'justice' stops at the border, it doesn't. If I was a PPO or MAPA official and was aware of what you were doing I would be calling the Irish police and tell them my concerns. You would then, no doubt, be receiving visits from the Irish police.
I don't know what you have done to merit being on the SOR (and neither do I want to), or the length of your notification period, however, I would strongly suggest minimising the perceived risk.
1. Do everything you should do with regards to your legal obligations
2. Attend meetings as required
3. Attend group work
4. Don't be isolated/ a loner
5. Try to rebuild family links/ friendships
6. If you are sexually attracted to children - visit your doctor and discuss options to minimise the urges (ie. chemical 'castration')
7. Never view yourself as the victim
8. Get a job
9. Develop a health relationship
If you can prove that you are not a risk UK police will become less interest in you and there is more chance that and orders against you may get discharged.
Talking about running from your SOR requirement sounds really, really bad to me.