Maia House / Raulino Silva Arquitecto

first_imgMaia House / Raulino Silva ArquitectoSave this projectSaveMaia House / Raulino Silva Arquitecto CopyAbout this officeRaulino SilvaOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesMaiaPortugalPublished on August 22, 2019Cite: “Maia House / Raulino Silva Arquitecto” [Casa Maia / Raulino Silva] 22 Aug 2019. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogPanels / Prefabricated AssembliesTechnowoodSiding Façade SystemWindowsMitrexSolar WindowMetal PanelsAurubisPatinated Copper: Nordic Green/Blue/Turquoise/SpecialMetal PanelsDri-DesignMetal Panels – CopperIn architectureSikaBuilding Envelope SystemsExterior DeckingLunawoodThermowood DeckingMembranesEffisusFaçade Protection – Breather+Metal PanelsPure + FreeFormCustom Metal Cladding – Legacy Fund 1 BuildingWood Boards / HPL PanelsInvestwoodWood Fiber Partition Walls – ValchromatDoorsLinvisibileLinvisibile FILO 10 Vertical Pivot Door | BrezzaSkylightsFAKROEnergy-efficient roof window FTT ThermoToilets / BidetsBritexToilets – Accessible Centurion PanMore products »Save世界上最受欢迎的建筑网站现已推出你的母语版本!想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?是否翻译成中文现有为你所在地区特制的网站?想浏览ArchDaily中国吗?Take me there »✖You’ve started following your first account!Did you know?You’ll now receive updates based on what you follow! Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream “COPY” Maia House / Raulino Silva Arquitecto Area:  315 ft² Year Completion year of this architecture project 2019 ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/923184/maia-house-raulino-silva-arquitecto Clipboard ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/923184/maia-house-raulino-silva-arquitecto Clipboard Architects: Raulino Silva Area Area of this architecture project Portugal “COPY” Photographs:  João MorgadoSave this picture!© João MorgadoRecommended ProductsWindowsRodecaAluminium WindowsDoorsStudcoAccess Panels – AccessDorDoorsC.R. LaurenceCRL-U.S. Aluminum Entice Series Entrance SystemDoorsECLISSESliding Pocket Door – ECLISSE LuceText description provided by the architects. The house “Cidade da Maia” is located in the corner of Vila Alegre Street and Ferreira de Castro Street, in the city of Maia. The implantation was already defined on the allotment license and that’s determined the backrest to the blind facade of the building on the East side, leaving three facades free to North, South and West side.Save this picture!© João MorgadoSave this picture!Ground Floor PlanSave this picture!© João MorgadoThe house is arranged over three floors, including one below ground level. In the basement there is a garage, a technical area with storage and a laundry.Save this picture!© João MorgadoIn the lower floor we have the main entrance, on the North façade, wich leads us to the home hall and to the stairs to the upper floor. Facing the street, we have the kitchen and the service toilet. To the posterior zone, we have the office, the dining area and the living room, spaces open to the small garden.Save this picture!© João MorgadoUpstairs, we have the master bedroom with dressing area and the private bathroom, opens onto a balcony facing South. The other two bedrooms face West and have only a private bathroom illuminated by a skylight.Save this picture!© João MorgadoProject gallerySee allShow lessMultifamily Housing Equilibrium 1 / taller de arquitectura de bogotáSelected ProjectsMoncayo Club House / IconicoSelected Projects Share Photographs Houses CopyHouses•Maia, Portugal ArchDaily Save this picture!© João Morgado+ 32Curated by Matheus Pereira Share Projects Year: last_img read more

13% of Ombudsman for Children’s Office complaints came from Limerick

first_imgRELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR OMBUDSMAN FOR CHILDREN’S OFFICETHE Ombudsman for Children’s Office 2019 Annual Report reveals an increase in the percentage of complaints received relating to education, despite an overall decrease in the number of complaints received by the office on behalf of children.In 2019, the Ombudsman for Children’s Office (OCO) received 1,503 complaints, a decrease from 1,622 complaints in 2018, however 49% of the complaints in 2019 related to education, up from 42% in 2018. While the highest proportion of complaints came from Dublin (28%), 13% or approximately 195 complaints came from the Limerick region.Sign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up Of those complaints, 75% related to schools, 17% to the Department of Education and Skills and 4% were associated with other educational agencies such as the National Council for Special Education and the State Examinations Commission.The OCO’s 2019 Annual Report also revealed that 20% of complaints related to Family Support Care and Protection, a reduction from 24% in 2018. The proportion of complaints received by the OCO that related to the health services also decreased last year from 16% in 2018 to 14% in 2019.Complaints received by the Ombudsman for Children’s Office in 2019: WhatsApp Billy Lee names strong Limerick side to take on Wicklow in crucial Division 3 clash 5%Housing and Planning 6%Justice 14%Health TAGSKeeping Limerick PostedlimerickLimerick PostOMBUDSMAN FOR CHILDREN’S OFFICE Linkedin Email Facebook Roisin Upton excited by “hockey talent coming through” in Limerick Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live 49%Education Twitter WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads Donal Ryan names Limerick Ladies Football team for League opener Previous articleWilliam O’Donoghue expecting a ‘tough battle’ against Doon in SHC FinalNext articleText for mental health support Staff Reporterhttp://www.limerickpost.ie Print LimerickNews13% of Ombudsman for Children’s Office complaints came from LimerickBy Staff Reporter – September 19, 2020 198 Advertisement Over the past number of years the OCO sought to address how child protection issues are handled by schools over concerns that the personal views, the school’s policies, or the involvement of the board of management might prevent these issues being raised with the Department of Education and Skills (DES).The Office launched an investigation into how the DES and Education Inspectorate monitored and dealt with child protection complaints within schools, making subsequent recommendations to improve the systems in place.As a result, the Child Protection and Welfare Procedures for Primary and Post Primary Schools were published and in place by 2019, in line with the OCO’s recommendations.The Annual Report also reveals how the OCO raised the case of Maria with Tusla, a young person with complex needs who complained to the Office about her experiences in an emergency hostel.Without a proper home, Maria found herself walking the streets day and night with nothing to do. She was also exposed to drink and drug misuse and was sexually exploited during this time.The OCO was very concerned about the model of care provided to vulnerable young people like Maria. After engaging with Tusla, it was confirmed to the Office that a 24-hour service would be provided and that a number of residential respite centres to support children living at home or in foster care that require additional supports to maintain their placement had been developed.Another of the case studies featured in the 2019 Annual Report details how the OCO worked on behalf of the parent of Conor, a teenager with a diagnosis of autism, depression and anxiety, who had been staying in a paediatric ward for nearly five months.Conor’s parent was concerned about the inappropriate nature of the hospital placement, the delay in the HSE securing an appropriate place for him to stay and a lack of proper supports to help him.Conor had little exercise, no access to education, limited therapeutic input and his only social interaction was with staff and parental visits. The OCO met with Conor in hospital and raised these concerns with the HSE, resulting in more proactive planning by the HSE for Conor’s care but it was still nine months after his admission that the HSE secured an individual placement for him supported, by a private care services provider.Speaking about the 2019 Annual Report, Ombudsman for Children Dr Niall Muldoon said, “The rise in the percentage of complaints relating to education shows that while significant work and development has taken place in this area there are still many children and families who are unhappy with the way the education system is supporting them.“In 2019, 5% of the complaints we received were about housing, representing no change on the previous year. Access to suitable housing was the main issue raised, which includes local authority housing allocation, suitable housing for children with disabilities, emergency homeless accommodation, medical priority allocation and general transfer issues. We also launched “No Place Like Home” in 2019 to highlight the feelings and concerns of children living in Family Hubs.“During 2019 we continued to place the rights and welfare of children to the fore in all our work. The second annual Child Talks event took place offering children an opportunity to talk about a right that is particularly important to them.“We also hosted Beyond Limits; an event aimed at empowering young people with disabilities with over 1,000 children, parents, siblings, carers and those working with people with disabilities in attendance.“The Office remains concerned about the slow pace of change to improve law, policy and provision in the area of children and young people’s mental health. In a meeting with the Minister of State with responsibility for Mental Health and Older People in December 2019, I raised the need for swift progress in a number of areas, including the Government’s Mental Health (Amendment) Bill; the publication of the refreshed Vision for Change; and the establishment of the Youth Mental Health Pathfinder project.“From my perspective as Ombudsman for Children, key issues for children and their rights that I want to see Government and the State pursue during 2020 include making tangible progress on putting in place a mental health system for children that is fit for purpose and upholds children’s right to the highest attainable standard of mental health.“I would also like to see the homelessness crisis addressed as a matter of urgency, ensuring that meaningful steps are taken on the issue of enumerating the right to housing in our Constitution. New political commitments to address and indeed end Direct Provision are welcomed and I hope that these will be honoured in the quickest possible timeframe,” Dr Muldoon concluded. 20%Family Support Care and Protection Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live 6%Otherlast_img read more