KV-ÉP Építőipari és Szolgáltató Kft., won the public procurement tender of the Hungarian Baptist Aid for the construction of a 28-seat, two-bed crèche in Debrecen, according to the latest issue of the Public Procurement Bulletin.
The company has undertaken the work for a gross price of HUF 327.5 million, to be completed within a year of the contract signing once the site is taken over.
The institution won HUF 330 million in EU funding for the development under the so-called Recovery and Resilience Plan tender, and the state will finance the additional HUF 415.5 million investment.
The day nursery, which will cover almost 300 square metres, will be built in the Huszti-kert, where many families and young couples have recently moved.
The gated neighbourhood near Acsádi Road is already home to nearly a hundred families, so there is a great need for a crèche, which would also create six new jobs. The nursery is planned for the plot of land next to the hospital on Tűztövis Street.
Twelve member institutions of the Municipality of Debrecen provide nursery care with 1,164 places, which are constantly being used. Overall, they can meet demand, but there are no crèches in some parts of the city.
This is also true for Józsa, with a population of 14,000, where a crèche is already under construction, and the construction of a crèche in Postakerti is underway.
In addition to the municipality, the United Hungarian Israelite Congregation, the Reformed Missionary Congregation of Debrecen-Nagysándor-telep and the Metropolitan Church of Hajdúdorog are building a crèche. The crèche of the Reformed Diocese of Tiszántúl is already under construction on Nádsíp Street; it will have 56 places and four classrooms.
The Greek Catholics have won funding to build a 96-place crèche and have also started construction. The church plans to build the new crèche in Tócóvölgy by the summer of 2024.
The 28-seat nursery with two classrooms will be built by the end of 2024 near the Jewish House at 5-7 Piac Street, which also houses the community centre and the Hamsza kosher restaurant.
Source: dehir.hu |Photo credit: Pixabay