STREET SHOP SHOP: A housekeeping officer will be transferred to a more senior role in Dublin city council’s office of home health and safety after a move to take on more senior duties.
The move is in response to the city council having a number of issues at home.
A report from the city’s health and social care authority has revealed that in the 12 months to the end of March 2016, the number of reported cases of asthma was more than four times higher than in the same period in 2015.
It is the first time in almost a decade that a housekeeping manager has been moved to a position more senior than the deputy manager in the home health department.
In its report, the health and care authority said there were currently no designated senior health workers for the Dublin area, but the council wanted to have a senior home health worker in the area to ensure it was on the frontline of the health issues faced by the residents of Dublin.
This is part of the council’s commitment to improve the health of the community and to provide services and services in a way that is safe and effective for the people of Dublin, the report said.
However, the city of Dublin is not the only place where the issue is causing concern.
An investigation by the Irish Independent has revealed a number other issues facing the area, including issues with overcrowding and poor quality of services.
DETROIT’S SHOP The number of asthma cases in the city jumped by almost 30 per cent in the past 12 months, according to the latest figures from the Dublin Health and Social Care Authority.
Dublin’s asthma is on the rise, with more than 10,000 people diagnosed with asthma in the first six months of the year.
There were more than 1,400 asthma cases recorded in the City of Dublin in March, up from 772 in the corresponding period in 2016.
While the figures do not tell the whole story, they show that a significant number of people are still being denied air therapy due to their asthma, despite the council having increased its staffing levels in recent months.
As a result, it is unclear if the increase in cases is linked to the increased workload, as the city has been operating on a temporary basis.
But a number have also complained about the lack of quality of air treatment services.
The Dublin Health Authority said that, at the end to March, there were 3,874 cases of acute bronchiolitis, an inflammation of the bronchial tubes.
Of those, 1,069 had died.
That’s an increase of 12 per cent on the same month last year, with a further 17 cases recorded.
According to the authority, the figures will be used to assess the situation.
THE COLLAPSING COLLAPSE: The Dublin City Council’s asthma crisis was highlighted in a recent Irish Independent investigation into the city.
Last week, a report from a Dublin health board called for a number people in the community to be made accountable for the citywide crisis.
Among the recommendations, it said: ‘The Government should ensure that the city is on a continuous state of alert and the appropriate and effective monitoring of the current situation of the situation of patients with acute bronchiectasis is undertaken.
‘These measures must be accompanied by a comprehensive action plan for the future.’
In addition, the board called on the government to provide a set of measures that would address the growing problem of asthma in Dublin and in the country.
Councils in the capital have a number responsibilities in relation to health.
Its duties include making sure that all the people living in the region have access to the proper care they need.
And it has a duty to protect the environment.
For example, there is a requirement to ensure that people living within 100 metres of a home have a home-based asthma service.
CITY LEADERS: It has been reported that the Dublin City and County Council has made changes to its emergency service strategy in recent years.
At the start of this year, the Dublin Fire Brigade and the local council were working on a new strategy to address the city-wide crisis, and it has since been rolled out to a number more council areas across the country, including in Dublin.