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Designs provide space for the whole family, even the in-laws

first_imgBold Living’s “Modern” house designIt takes a village to raise a child, as the saying goes. And it would appear that sentiment is making a comeback, with one developer launching a new home range in response to changes in the “co-living” market.Bold Living director Brett Boulton said their new acreage range, The Sanctuary Collection, would suit families wanting more space to play at an affordable price.“The modern family has come full circle, with many grandparents now sharing a home with their children and grandchildren, and we are seeing increasing demand for homes that cater for this situation,” Mr Boulton said.“Acreage designs provide the room for grandparents to be down one end of the house and the kids and grandkids at the other, each with their own living areas. More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus1 day agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market1 day ago“This new-age family co-living is making housing more affordable for the younger generation and is attractive to grandparents who get to spend more time with their kids and grandkids and have room to park the caravan when they’re not travelling.” Bold Living’s “Boulton” house designMr Boulton said many families were putting lifestyle ahead of their daily commute, opting for larger homes and blocks over city fringe living. Among the first to build a Sanctuary Collection house are Karen Dioth and Carlos Hinostroza, who will make the move to Samford when their five-bedroom home is completed in December. Karen Dioth and Carlos Hinostroza, with their daughter, Isabella, will make the move to Samford when their five-bedroom home is completed in December.The couple, who have a three-month-old daughter, Isabella, said they were “itching to get out of suburbia” after moving from Melbourne to Brisbane in 2014.“I love being in the garden and we have a Labrador who needs a lot of space, so when we saw the acreage offering from Bold, we jumped at the chance,” Ms Dioth said. “Our new home will be equipped with everything we need and more, and with five bedrooms we have enough space to accommodate parents and other family members if they decide to come and live with us in the future.”last_img read more

Big East basketball-only schools lean toward breaking away from conference, according to reports

first_img Facebook Twitter Google+ Published on December 13, 2012 at 12:47 pm Contact Ryne: [email protected] Related Stories Never the same: The Big East’s era as an elite basketball conference comes to an end with Syracuse’s departureBig East to add Tulane for all sports, East Carolina for football in 2014Rutgers will leave Big East after accepting invitation to join Big TenACC votes to add Louisville to fill void left by MarylandBig East : Conference to announce Memphis as addition in all sportscenter_img The Big East’s seven schools without Football Bowl Subdivision programs are leaving the conference and plan to announce the decision “within a week barring an unexpected change of plans,” CBSSports.com reported Thursday.The schools’ presidents and Big East commissioner Mike Aresco gathered for a teleconference on Thursday morning, and ESPN reported on Thursday a statement from the university presidents about the schools’ futures would come in the next 24 to 48 hours.The seven schools — Georgetown, Villanova, Providence, St. John’s, Marquette, Seton Hall and DePaul — played a large role in building the league’s rich basketball tradition since the conference was founded in 1979. Aresco hoped to keep the conference in tact, but the Catholic schools with premier basketball programs won’t stay after all the departures in the last year, according to the article.Syracuse and Pittsburgh — two top basketball programs — started the shift in the conference when they announced they would leave for the Atlantic Coast Conference last September. West Virginia would follow in October and Rutgers announced their move to the Big Ten this fall. The Big East added nine schools in the last year to account for the departures, rebranding itself as the first conference to stretch from coast to coast.But that new image was far from the one revolving around basketball when it was formed in 1979.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe seven schools hold a majority vote and could dissolve the league, giving them the ability to keep the name and contract for the Big East tournament at Madison Square Garden, but it wasn’t clear whether they would take that approach, according to The New York Post.Butler, Dayton, Xavier and St. Louis — top basketball programs in the Atlantic 10 — are among the possible schools that the Big East programs would target in creating their own basketball conference, according to the articles. Commentslast_img read more

Fast reaction: 3 takeaways from Syracuse’s Elite Eight win over Virginia

first_imgCHICAGO — Top-seeded Virginia (29-8, 13-5 Atlantic Coast) looked the part of a No. 1 in the first half, but the Cavaliers collapsed in the second and Syracuse (23-13, 9-9) escaped with a 68-62 victory on the heels of Malachi Richardson’s 23 points and a 15-0 run to advance to the Final Four.Here are three quick reactions from a comeback for the ages.Freshman sensationTo describe Richardson in the second half, you’d probably need a word not in the dictionary. He scored just two point in the first half. Two. Erratic drives and missed layups. Complaining to the referees.He’s been good in second halves after poor first halves this season, but nothing like this. Nothing even close. He had 21 points in the second half and put the Orange on his back with cold-blooded 3-pointers and dives over the scorer’s table to save Syracuse possessions.AdvertisementThis is placeholder textThe freshman tied a career-high with 23 points and led a charge back from 16 points down to solidify the Orange as one of college basketball’s Final Four teams.London bridgeVirginia point guard London Perrantes entered Sunday’s game shooting 48 percent from the field, but two early misses provided some hope for Syracuse to catch a break from falling victim to his efficiency from behind the arc.But the top of the key was Perrantes’ real estate for the rest of the first half, as he knocked down five 3-pointers — four from straight on while he was wide open — in the first 20 minutes to open up a 14-point UVA lead at the break.He hit one more from the same spot in the second half, but played no factor in holding off Syracuse’s comeback while finishing with only three second half-points.Moving the rockOn Saturday, Perrantes said Virginia would put Malcolm Brogdon at the foul line to attack Syracuse’s zone, but it was Isaiah Wilkins who operated from the stripe in the first half. He was often the starting point of an eventual Perrantes 3, and Virginia then zipped the ball around the perimeter before either an open shot or a feed back to Wilkins before a bounce pass dumped to Anthony Gill down low.In the second half, Brogdon was put at the charity stripe and drew two defenders almost every time he received the ball. That opened up more shots from outside, a kick out for a Darius Thompson 3-pointer and dumps down low and for a Mike Tobey two-handed flush. Virginia’s rapid ball movement through the crevices of the zone picked apart SU’s defense.When SU pressed with less than 10 minutes to go in the game, it disrupted Virginia’s methodical pace, and the Orange was able to cut its deficit by chunks. Then Syracuse took a lead, and never looked back. Comments Published on March 27, 2016 at 7:11 pm Contact Matt: [email protected] | @matt_schneidman Facebook Twitter Google+last_img read more