45 Chermside St, Teneriffe, is a striking blend of old and new elements.A RESTORED Queenslander in one of the state’s hottest inner city suburbs has hit the market fusing old world charm with modern style.The four bedroom, three bathroom home at 45 Chermside Street in inner city Teneriffe has a striking facade, blending a weatherboard design with elements such as timber and leadlight windows,Set across two levels on a 450 sqm block the home includes soaring voids so coveted by city buyers. The home makes good use of glass expanses to add light throughout.Raised and restored, the upper level of the house retains its character charm with VJ walls, timber flooring and decorative breezeways and banks of louvre windows that let in cooling breezes and natural light.A central family room looks to the main living hub below via one of two voided ceiling spaces, with the level also including a library with leafy backyard views, a study with plantation shutters and street views and three bedrooms. Looking back into the home from the backyard.Two of these bedrooms have built-in wardrobes and are serviced by a family with a shower and freestanding tub, while to the front of the floor the main bedroom has both built-in and walk-in wardrobes along with an ensuite with twin vanities and a rainwater head shower.Other features of the residence include zoned and ducted airconditioning, a shed and two open car spaces. Agent Vaughan Keenan of Grace & Keenan has the property set to go to auction at 3pm on July 14. Two-tier outdoor living space.French oak timber flooring flows from the front door to a contemporary open-plan living and dining area, further accentuated by high ceilings, hanging lights and timber and glass sliding doors to a rear patio. Spacious and surrounded by sandstone and timber walling, this outdoor retreat then steps up to an established back yard, with another set of steps then ascending to a gate offering dual access to Waverley St.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus18 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market18 hours ago Open plan living with modern features.Bordering the living and dining area and also opening to the patio is a kitchen with stone bench tops, an island bench with breakfast bar, timber cabinetry, dual Miele ovens, a steam oven, microwave and gas cook top, along with concealed power points and an integrated dishwasher.Completing the lower level of the house is a bedroom with built-in wardrobes and access to a private courtyard, along with a bathroom, double garage and laundry, which has a laundry chute.
Photo from USC NewsVolunteers at the USC Norris Comprehensive Cancer Center packaged medical supplies to ship to the University of Puerto Rico Medical Center on Monday morning in an initiative led by Mariana Stern and Larissa Rodriguez, professors at the USC Keck School of Medicine. Approximately 50 to 60 boxes of supplies, which include disposable gloves, syringes, antibiotics and surgical tools, will be shipped out to the island on Tuesday after weeks of coordinating materials from medical facilities and pharmacies, according to Stern. Stern, a professor of research preventive medicine and urology, felt compelled to provide aid efforts for the island after speaking with her colleague, Marcia Cruz-Correa, a professor at UPR. “When Hurricane Maria impacted the island, [Cruz-Correa] told me what situation they were in. .. and they told me they needed supplies — supplies they use on a daily basis that they couldn’t get because they’re completely isolated from the rest of the world,” she said.The UPR Medical Center is currently one of the best running hospitals on the island after its electricity was restored, according to Rodriguez, a professor of urology. It also has a comprehensive cancer center, similar to USC Norris, where most of the supplies will be directed. “There’s tremendous need in many aspects of medical care in Puerto Rico right now,” Rodriguez said, referring to the importance of support for hospitals across the island, many of which are running on electrical generators. Currently, the UPR Medical Center is not operating in its full capacity — only 12 of 35 operating rooms are open after the hurricane. Rodriguez said their needs are incredibly basic and can easily be supplied from the mainland. The USC Norris Center has dedicated a budget to this batch of medical supplies, under the discretion of Alan Wayne, the center’s director. Yet, Rodriguez and Stern still remain involved with Puerto Rico aid efforts. The two doctors are involved with Doctoras Boricuas, a network of physician volunteers created after the hurricanes that coordinates supplies directly to Puerto Rico and the U.S. Virgin Islands. Rodriguez has also launched her own funding efforts among friends and colleagues and reached out to Puerto Rican students at USC — many of whom are independently working on fundraisers — to foster a support system.“The efforts that the government [is providing] are not enough to cover all the resources, so we really need, in the coming months, more of the grassroots efforts,” Stern said. According to Rodriguez, the supplies are only estimated to last the UPR Medical Center one month. “[It’s going to take] a while for Puerto Rico to stand on their two feet in terms of the medical system,” Rodriguez said.CORRECTION: A previous version of this story stated that the budget for these supplies is $300,000. The budget was undisclosed. The Daily Trojan regrets this error.