A new survey says one-third of LGBTI+ people in Ireland experienced discrimination in the last two years.
The study from the Central Statistics Office (CSO) examined a sample of the population, and then re-examined it two years later.
It found 17.7% of people aged 18 years or over felt discriminated against.
The highest rates were reported by people who identify as LGBTI+ (33.2%), followed by those from non-white ethnic backgrounds (33.1%), unemployed (30.2%) and non-Irish persons (26.7%)
The most common grounds identified by people who had experienced any form of discrimination were age (34.1%), followed by race/skin colour/ethnic group/nationality (21.9%).
Nearly one-eighth of people reported they had experienced discrimination when accessing services - and almost one in 10 reported work-related discrimination.
Bullying or harassment (32.8%) and promotion and work conditions (both at 18.9%) were the most common reasons for workplace discrimination.
Sexual orientation was cited as a reason for discrimination by 9.5% of men and 8.8% of women who had experienced any type of discrimination.
And nearly one-third who experienced discrimination indicated they had a good understanding of their rights under Irish equality law.
But seven out of 10 people who experienced discrimination in the two years did not take any action.
Statistician Maureen Delamere says people experience discrimination in all walks of life.
"Almost one in ten (9.4%) experienced work-related discrimination - either in the workplace or while looking for work - while 11.8% cited discrimination when accessing services.
"The latter includes discrimination experienced in places such as shops, pubs, restaurants and other retail outlets, or in banks and other financial institutions.
"Also included is discrimination experienced when looking for housing or accommodation, or in accessing education, health, transport or other public services, or discrimination experienced from An Garda Síochána".
More men than women say they felt discriminated against in contact with the Gardaí.
This type of discrimination was also higher for people in the 18 to 24 years age group, compared with those aged 45 to 64.