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House in Palmela / Pedro Rogado + Catarina Almada

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first_img Projects House in Palmela / Pedro Rogado + Catarina AlmadaSave this projectSaveHouse in Palmela / Pedro Rogado + Catarina Almada Houses 2007 “COPY” ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/153814/house-in-palmela-pedro-rogado-catarina-almada Clipboard Year:  CopyHouses•Palmela, Portugal “COPY” Photographs:  Thorsten HumpelText description provided by the architects. This single-family detached house is located in an agrarian plain near Palmela. Two factors have conditioned its design: the willingness to favor the relationship with external spaces, in which rural landscape and aesthetic components abound, and the desire to create a contemporary approach that leverages the strong regional architectural traditions.Save this picture!© Thorsten HumpelThe result is an innovative construction, in which the memory of the Roman House is wisely reviewed. Not only through the preservation of intimacy and separation between public and private spaces, but also by retrieving elements specific to antiquity, such as the impluvium, which is used to divide these areas and to allow the recovery of rainwater, and the usage of trellised vine covered pergolas. To these traditional structural elements were associated specific contemporary living and architecture items with great balance and sensitivity, which were further enhanced by the very slight Roman stylobate and the patios of Islamic tradition: large glazed surfaces which allow wide, magnificent and restful views, simultaneously providing carefully designed light sources, which dissolve the interior spaces into transparencies; the subtle and fluid spatial circulation, which is inherited from modern and rationalistic design; a conjugation of different languages intertwined in a postmodern way, which blends related disciplines such as architecture, landscape architecture, graphical and equipment design. Save this picture!© Thorsten HumpelStarting from a gross area of 126 m2, the client initially considered an L-shaped typology, a traditional starting point which was generally respected in its main configuration, although somehow diluted by the visual and landscape components: the entrance, facing north (where a neighbor plot is filled with uncharacteristic groves of various tree species) is, wisely, almost blind. From the main door, a longitudinal visual axis is perceived, which goes through the house and leads to the Serra de São Francisco, to the South. A vestibule, with multiple viewpoints, is at the exact intersection of a corridor and a glass opening, through which a cork oak grove can be visualized, thus determining a new formal and visual axis (bringing to mind the memory of the ancient cardus and decumanus). Save this picture!© Thorsten HumpelThe wide glazed windows in the large living room open towards the determinant landscape element, which is the Serra de São Francisco. A suspended fireplace, of simple sculptural lines, dialogues with the flat roof-supporting pillar, and enhances the living room. Patio, kitchen, bathroom and scullery are located in this public area, which is enlightened by vertical glass windows through which one can enjoy, to the west, the dramatic view of the vast and preserved olive grove. The other part of the construction is located towards the eastern side, in a perpendicular disposition that defines the structural “L” (confirmed by a vernacular ancient adjacent house), with the open impluvium situated in the angle creating the above mentioned division between public and private living areas. Save this picture!© Thorsten HumpelThis area is further divided in three other parts, respectively the daughter’s room and bathroom, the main room and adjacent bathroom and, at the farther end, the study, with its vast windows facing south and the impluvium. The ancient Roman scriptorium, quarters of the pater familias, has become a sort of cockpit, in the measure that its original function of working area is augmented with the visual control of all the main axes, which span from the entrance and impluvium to the living room, to the Serra de São Francisco and to the large olive grove. The daughter’s room has a window facing east, where the lovely oak grove is located, to which the windows of the main room and adjacent bathroom also lead. The daughter’s bathroom is illuminated through a zenithal glass skylight that frames the sky above. The coating on tiles creates a surprising graphic pattern that starts from a simple broken line module, and infinitely unfolds in zigzag grids.This visual and graphical show, which can also be found in the main bedroom bath, is reinforced by the light effects that the refreshing impluvium provides, spreading across ceilings and walls. The mere opening of the bedroom door provides an unusual and almost endless visual axis that goes from the resounding impluvium to the terraces-patios covered in handmade tiles (the same as in the interior areas), all the way to the olive grove. Save this picture!© Thorsten HumpelThis house can be considered a reference, in the measure that it represents a formal and conceptually innovative ensemble. It combines the specific languages of contemporary living with an absolute respect for traditional cultural elements, both erudite and popular. Without yielding in any way to historicism, it should be seen as a cultural role model: life, landscape, cultural tradition, contemporary plurality and architecture blend harmoniously with great care and sensitivity.Save this picture!© Thorsten HumpelProject gallerySee allShow lessTechno Group Headquarters / Symbiosis Designs LTDArticlesEVERREST / Simon TakasakiArticles Sharecenter_img Photographs CopyAbout this officePedro RogadoOfficeFollowCatarina AlmadaOfficeFollowProductConcrete#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesPalmelaHousesPortugalPublished on July 31, 2011Cite: “House in Palmela / Pedro Rogado + Catarina Almada” 31 Jul 2011. ArchDaily. Accessed 12 Jun 2021. 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Personalize your stream and start following your favorite authors, offices and users.Go to my stream Save this picture!© Thorsten Humpel+ 23 Share ArchDaily Architects: Catarina Almada, Pedro Rogado Year Completion year of this architecture project House in Palmela / Pedro Rogado + Catarina Almada Portugal ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/153814/house-in-palmela-pedro-rogado-catarina-almada Clipboardlast_img read more

Charities still under-reporting major incidents finds Commission’s safeguarding taskforce

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first_imgCharities still under-reporting major incidents finds Commission’s safeguarding taskforce AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis6 The Charity Commission has voiced concerns that charities are still under-reporting serious incidents as it publishes the findings of its interim taskforce on safeguarding.According to the final report of the taskforce, published today (17 October) charities submitted 2,114 reports of serious incidents relating to safeguarding incidents or issues between 20 February and 30 September 2018. In comparison, the Commission received 1,580 serious incident reports in the whole of 2017-18, and 1,203 in 2016-17.‘Significant and systematic under-reporting’However, the Commission’s report finds that there is significant and systemic under-reporting of incidents by charities working at home and abroad, with only 1.5% of registered charities having submitted any kind of serious incident report since 2014, and 0.9% of charities having reported a safeguarding incident since 2014. It is concerned that under-reporting may be more prevalent in certain groups of charities than in others.Sarah Atkinson, Director of Policy, Planning and Communications at the Charity Commission, said:“Making a serious incident report to the Commission is not in itself an admission of wrongdoing or failure. Quite the reverse: it demonstrates that a charity is responding properly to incident or concern. “So we welcome the increase in reporting by some charities, especially international aid charities that appear to have improved their reporting since February’s revelations. But we’re not convinced that we’re seeing everything we should be. Working with charities, we need to bring about a culture change on reporting to ensure charities are safe places, better able to make a difference to people’s lives.” Advertisement Tagged with: Charity Commission safeguarding  189 total views,  1 views today About Melanie May Melanie May is a journalist and copywriter specialising in writing both for and about the charity and marketing services sectors since 2001. She can be reached via www.thepurplepim.com. Key findingsThe taskforce undertook a ‘deep dive’ of the regulator’s records relating to safeguarding concerns dating back to April 2014 to identify any potential failure in full and frank disclosure by charities, and to ensure charities and the Commission had taken appropriate follow-up actions to deal with the incident reported.The taskforce found no historic cases giving rise to serious or urgent concerns about either the Commission’s handling at the time, or a charity’s response. It identified only one case where it was not clear from the records whether a potentially criminal matter had been reported to the police, and took action to ensure that this happened.The regulator also undertook detailed analysis of safeguarding reports it received between 1 February and 31 May 2018 to better understand the nature of the incident being reported and the type of charity making the report.This found that:The top 5 types of charity that submitted reports during that time were: overseas aid / famine relief (29%), disability (12%), religious activities (12%), education /training (12%) and younger people (11%)The majority of reports related to incidents of or concerns about potential harm to individuals, including but not limited to sexual abuse or harassmentIn cases where an individual was identified as having allegedly been harmed, 47.5% related to a child, and 32% related to an adult (in the remainder the age of the individual could not be identified from the initial report).Next steps for the CommissionAmong the next steps for the Commission announced in the report are:Conducting further analysis on the patterns of reporting types or groups of charities where under-reporting may be especially prevalentDeveloping a digital tool for reporting serious incidents to help make it easier for charities to provide the information the Commission needs at the outset.Creating checklists to sit alongside its existing guidance to help inform trustees about the key information required in any serious incident report. These checklists will be available in the next few weeks.Further reviewing its guidance on reporting serious incidents to ensure it is clear and user friendlyThe Commission has also announced that it has now updated its guidance to charities on reporting serious incidents, clarifying a number of areas including on when and how to report potential criminal offences that may have taken place abroad.  190 total views,  2 views today AddThis Sharing ButtonsShare to TwitterTwitterShare to FacebookFacebookShare to LinkedInLinkedInShare to EmailEmailShare to WhatsAppWhatsAppShare to MessengerMessengerShare to MoreAddThis6 Melanie May | 17 October 2018 | Newslast_img read more

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