The owner of a bed & breakfast in Co Kerry said it is 'mind boggling' that he has offered his house to accommodate refugees, but has heard nothing back.
Noel Spillane owns and runs Annascaul House, which can take up to 13 people.
He told Lunchtime Live he is trying his best to help.
"The [Ukraine] war started and we heard the appeal on the radio to contact the Red Cross, which we did," he said.
"Then the Red Cross said to us that because it was a B&B it would be commercial, and they'd pass us on to Kerry County Council.
"In the meantime we were refurbishing the house and getting it ready and all that kind of thing.
"The council sent out a man, then, to have a look at the house and see would it pass or not pass - it passed, it was fine.
"We didn't hear much after that; we rang the council and they said they were trying to get them, that they hadn't many staff".
'Am I the only one?'
Noel said he wanted to offer up his house, so that families could stay together.
"It does sleep 13 people... If a big group of people were together - family or friends or things like that - I thought it'd be handy to try and keep people together rather than splitting them up," he said.
"When I hear then on the radio that there's so many coming in, and there's so little space - I'm just wondering why nobody's contacted us.
"I'm starting to think there must be other houses in all the counties in Ireland like this - or am I just the only one?"
Noel said if he hears nothing back, they will have to go ahead with taking summer bookings.
"We're just sitting there waiting, and if we don't get them in the next few weeks we'll be starting our summer season," he said.
"That'll be a house less for any Ukrainian refugees, or any refugees from anywhere.
"My B&B is the heart of Annascaul, on the main street - we've a doctors surgery, there's a church there, there's a school, there's shops, there's restaurants.
"It's on the bus route to Dingle, to Tralee - there's about three or four buses each day going in both directions.
"It's a bit mind boggling that there's a house there, it's good to go.
"Some of the jobs in Dingle may be seasonal or something like that... but at least it'd give them a chance to adjust or integrate a little bit.
"There seems to be nobody coming back to me, anyway," he added.