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Module Grid House / Tetsuo Yamaji Architects

first_img Save this picture!© Kenta HasegawaRecommended ProductsMetallicsKriskadecorMetal Fabric – Outdoor CladdingCeramicsTerrealTerracotta Baguettes in Vork CenterWoodEGGERWood-based materials in EGGER HeadquartersWoodAccoyaAccoya® CanalsText description provided by the architects. We designed a house in the suburban area of North Kanto. It is a house for a young couple with two small children. As we designed this house, we realized that there is a common question that we are all (including myself) confronted with when living in a contemporary society. Save this picture!© Kenta HasegawaFamily structures, household incomes, working styles, hobbies, tastes, weather and climate are all different for different families. Most of us want to be “special” in some way and have a unique lifestyle. At the same time, we all want to be like everyone else, and be average. These thoughts seem conflicting, but it is actually quite natural to feel this way and is considered to be normal consumer psychology: we all want high quality products, but at a cheap price. Save this picture!ElevationTherefore, “mass-production = prefabrication” has been an inevitable solution, and all housing manufacturers have focused on it. However, just like scholar Hideto Kishida wrote in Kenchiku-zasshi in 1947: “I hope for the development of prefabricated houses, but personally I would’t place an order for a prefabricated house”. Not even the older generation who lived right after the war thought prefabrication was a positive solution.Save this picture!© Kenta HasegawaIn this project, our main subject was “a non-mass-produced house made with mass-produced components”, and we reconsidered the way the modern housing should be in terms of the construction method. Save this picture!© Kenta HasegawaIt has been about sixty years since we started using the metric system after abolishing the Japanese measuring system. However, Shakkanho, the Japanese measuring system, is still the preferred measuring system in the construction industry, especially when constructing wooden houses. In Japan, based on one Tatami mat (3 shaku x 6 shaku), mass-produced components have been widely distributed among manufacturers and they have been prefabricated through a “conventional method” all around Japan. This has made it possible for anyone to achieve modular coordination, meaning that anyone can become an architect as long as he or she can draw a layout on a grid sheet.Save this picture!© Kenta HasegawaBy using the measuring system for our expressions – something which comes so natural for Japanese people – we wanted to obtain not only economic efficiency, but also a modular effect when it come to both design and experience.Save this picture!PlanIn terms of the floor planning, 1 grid has been composed of 3 shaku x 3 shaku (910 x 910mm), and the upper floor of 6 x 8 grids, and the rooms have been assigned according to the grids. Vertically, we have set the height of the upper floor at 4 grid (=2 Tatami mat ) and kept it simple. The rafters in the ceiling are mass-produced, six-meter-long square timbers (120 x 120mm, it is usually used as pillar material ), and we have used them as they are, without cutting them. The excess parts are used as eaves. The measurements of the house is dependent on the mass-produced components, which makes it very cost efficient. In terms of expression, the vividness comes through the  “physical material”. And as for the experience, the structure is based on the modular system we are all accustomed to in Japan, which also assures the nostalgic comfort factor. Save this picture!© Kenta HasegawaJust like Michelangelo et al. used a giant order to escape the classic architectural order during the Renaissance, this is a giant Shakkanho, which replaces the traditional Shakkanho that has supported Japanese architecture. The ideal, normal state of mind that all Japanese people have been looking for has been found in a natural system they all already have access to.  Photographs ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/787411/module-grid-house-tetsuo-yamaji-architects Clipboard Module Grid House / Tetsuo Yamaji ArchitectsSave this projectSaveModule Grid House / Tetsuo Yamaji Architects CopyHouses•Saitama, Japan Year:  Area:  208 m² Year Completion year of this architecture project Structural Engineer: Projects CopyAbout this officeTetsuo Yamaji ArchitectsOfficeFollowProductWood#TagsProjectsBuilt ProjectsSelected ProjectsResidential ArchitectureHousesSaitamaJapanPublished on May 17, 2016Cite: “Module Grid House / Tetsuo Yamaji Architects” 16 May 2016. ArchDaily. Accessed 11 Jun 2021. ISSN 0719-8884Browse the CatalogPartitionsSkyfoldChoosing the Skyfold Wall for Your SpaceGlass3MSun Control Film – Prestige ExteriorShowerhansgroheShowers – Croma SelectWall / Ceiling LightsSpectrum LightingLED Downlight – Infinium 3″ Round FlangelessVentilated / Double Skin FacadeCosentinoDekton Cladding in LD Sevilla hotelSealantsSikaJoint SealingBeams / PillarsLunawoodThermowood Frames and BearersPorcelain StonewareApariciPorcelain Tiles – MarblesCeramicsTerrealTerracotta Facade in Manchester HospitalWindowspanoramah!®ah! CornerHome AppliancesGIRAGira Keyless in – Door communicationLightsLinea Light GroupIntegrated Lighting – Fylo+More 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” Ladderup Architects ArchDaily Architects: Tetsuo Yamaji Architects Area Area of this architecture project Save this picture!© Kenta HasegawaProject gallerySee allShow lessDowntown Dialogues: Mark Kushner and Ben ProskyLectureBaan Kanom Chan / AnonymSelected Projects Share Photographs:  Kenta Hasegawa 2015 ShareFacebookTwitterPinterestWhatsappMailOrhttps://www.archdaily.com/787411/module-grid-house-tetsuo-yamaji-architects Clipboard Japan Save this picture!© Kenta Hasegawa+ 22 Share Module Grid House / Tetsuo Yamaji Architects “COPY” Houseslast_img read more

Green Ribbon Month aims to help end stigma and discrimination about…

first_imgLimerickNewsGreen Ribbon Month aims to help end stigma and discrimination about mental healthBy Meghann Scully – September 30, 2020 198 Limerick Ladies National Football League opener to be streamed live ON Thursday 1st October, See Change, Ireland’s organisation dedicated to ending mental health stigma, will virtually launch their Eight Annual Green Ribbon Campaign.The Green Ribbon campaign aims to get as many people as possible talking about mental health to help end stigma and discrimination. By wearing the Green Ribbon – an international symbol for mental health awareness – you show you are committed to influencing positive changeSign up for the weekly Limerick Post newsletter Sign Up We all have mental health but during these difficult times (Covid-19) it’s more important than ever to look after our mental health.  This October will host the 2020 Green Ribbon Month (usually held in May) encouraging everyone to start a conversation and wear the Green Ribbon to show their support.Kick-starting this year’s campaign, See Change will hold two virtual launches for Dublin and Cork, with Lord Mayor of Dublin Hazel Chu, Lord Mayor of Cork Cllr Joe Kavanagh, keynote speakers Dr Eddie Murphy, and Colman Noctor, Minister for Mental Health Mary Butler TD, Michael Ryan and Kevin Morrisey of the HSE, Toni Nestor and Teresa Dooley of AIB, and See Change Ambassadors Abigail McDonnell (from Raheny  in Dublin) and Holly Fehily (from Carrigaline in Cork) taking part.See Change, is, Ireland’s National Mental Health Stigma Reduction Partnership. Funded by the HSE National Office of Suicide Prevention, the partnership is made up of over 100 Irish organisations and 60 ambassadors who work together to open minds about mental health problems, and end mental health stigma and discrimination.Lord Mayor of Dublin Hazel Chu said, “We know from evidence through the work of organisations like See Change, that speaking out about mental health helps to overturn generations of stigma by shifting outdated attitudes and challenging discrimination. We need to work together to make long lasting positive social change.”Green Ribbon will run virtual events throughout the month of October which will have an array of different speakers focusing on the workplace, the voices of lived experience, and partners of See Change, on the topics of discrimination, behaviour and societal change. You can find out more about these events on the See Change website and social media throughout the month.Recent research that was part of a survey launched in early 2020 as a collaboration between See Change and the YOULEAD group, based at NUI Galway. The primary aim of this research is to expand upon existing See Change data collected in 2017 (Millward Brown, K, 2017, p. 7) with a renewed focus on severe and enduring mental illness. Findings included;One out of five people (22%) would conceal mental ill health from their family78% of people would feel comfortable discussing mental ill health if a friend or family member asked.Over half ( 59%) of people would live with someone with a lived experience of a severe and enduring mental illness.Almost all of the people (94%)  would work with someone with a lived experience of a severe and enduring mental illness.44% of people would disclose personal experience of a severe and enduring mental illness to their work colleagues.Over a third (36%) of people would disclose personal experience of a severe and enduring mental illness to their human resources department.”While some of these figures show that people are more open to a conversation about mental health than they were ten years ago, the survey also showed that people did not have a real understanding of severe and enduring mental illness.Minister for Mental Health Mary Butler TD, said ““At a time when many people are experiencing mental health challenges in the face of Covid-19, it is more important than ever that people feel that they can reach out, to access the services and supports that they need, or simply to talk to family and friends.“Stigma remains a barrier to recovery for too many people and that is why I wholeheartedly welcome and fully support the Green Ribbon campaign, which has been for many years a symbol of hope to many in helping to start these conversations.” she said.After last year’s Green Ribbon campaign, 54% of survey participants strongly agreed that it is important to have open conversations about mental health. This is a significant increase compared to just 20% in 2018.Keynote speaker Dr Eddie Murphy said; “Mental wellbeing at home and in the workplace is helped by having open conversations with family, friends and colleagues, particularly during this difficult time.”Post Green Ribbon 2019:One fifth of people surveyed said they saw someone wearing a Green Ribbon.Four out of five (80%) of people surveyed as part of a general population survey heard more colleagues in work talking about mental health since the Green Ribbon campaign.81% of people surveyed were more comfortable in having a conversation about mental health with someone they knew.Over two thirds (69%) of people surveyed heard more family and friends talking about mental health since the Green Ribbon campaign.”See Change Co-ordinator Barbara Brennan, said of this year’s Green Ribbon, “While many people don’t stop to consider stigma or it’s impact, for some it has been a barrier to leading a regular life; one without prejudice, discrimination and fear.“Living with an illness is difficult enough, there is no need to add the weight of stigma to someone who is already struggling. Most people feed stigma, unknowingly, by living in fear of how to approach a mental health conversation, and of saying ‘the wrong thing’, Helping people understand that we all have ups and downs, and that by having more open conversations we can end mental health stigma and the burden it places on those who are the most vulnerable in our society, is at the heart of the Green Ribbon campaign.”Coinciding with the recent launch of See Change and Mental Health Ireland’s Living with Covid 19 Return to Work Guide, this year’s Green Ribbon campaign focuses on the importance of sharing how you really feel.See Change believe that our country is in need of conversations about mental health now more than ever, and the Green Ribbon has been a symbol of hope to many in helping start those conversations.     Everyone Can Get InvolvedThere is still time to order Green Ribbons by emailing [email protected] with your full name, delivery address (including eircode), contact number, email address and ribbon quantity, or by placing an order directly on the website www.seechange.ie .Alternatively, you can pick up a Green Ribbon during the campaign at your nearby Boots, AIB or Eir stores as a symbol for starting conversation about mental health.To help show your support for the campaign, See Change have created a downloadable supporters pack, which contains a range of resources such as posters, ribbon photo props, email and social media banners. All the materials in the pack can be printed and shared online. Download the supporters pack here: https://seechange.ie/download-our-supporters-pack-2020/ RELATED ARTICLESMORE FROM AUTHOR TAGSgreen ribbon monthKeeping Limerick PostedlimerickLimerick PostMental Health Twitter Email Donal Ryan names Limerick Ladies Football team for League opener WATCH: “Everyone is fighting so hard to get on” – Pat Ryan on competitive camogie squads Previous article€281,000 boost for Sport and Physical Activity Measures in LimerickNext articleFairview Captains Unite with FAI Junior Cup Trophy Meghann Scully center_img Billy Lee names strong Limerick side to take on Wicklow in crucial Division 3 clash WhatsApp Linkedin Print Limerick’s National Camogie League double header to be streamed live Facebook Advertisement Roisin Upton excited by “hockey talent coming through” in Limericklast_img read more