Landlord and property management can be a tough task to handle, especially if you are renting out multiple houses. Many investors choose to handle the tenants on their own to keep the monthly costs down instead of hiring a management company. Most of the time being a landlord can be a good experience, but as times change and markets get tough we see more and more tenants leaving the properties and not paying. Now the landlord is owed, so how does he collect the money owned by the tenant?
The above strategies are one of many. But, remember, it will take time, patience, and hard work on your part. However, life after bankruptcy can be enjoyable, if you control your future credit decisions and not let them control you.
Investigate other sources of relevant information too, such as: * press or trade magazines (collect articles or press releases in your preparation file) * other web sources (e.g Wikipedia, market analysts) * company annnual report and shareholders’ information * your network – do you know anyone who works there? or has been for an interview there? do you know any suppliers to the company?
In this situation, I explained that my company reports late payers to one of the big credit bureaus. When my bill became more than 30 days overdue, the report would go in. Most small businesses do not know how to do that, but I do. My customer realized if that bad report showed up in their credit record, other suppliers would start demanding cash up front, which would make their quarterly report worse. They paid and were never again late.
Do they provide educational material to the aging adult, as well as to the family regarding health/mental health conditions pertinent to the diagnosis of the aging adult?
Preparing for remaining at home and in the community as we age requires identifying what we want to accomplish and taking a look in to the future. It may not be a pleasant thought, but consider all the possibilities that you may have to experience as you age. Don’t count on family members to be there to assist you. Remember, you are looking into the future and you do not know what the future will bring.
Have you ever seen those long and lavish mission statements on a plaque of the corporate wall? Or, inscribed on a company’s stationery? Other popular places are on the back of business cards, on websites, brochures, and Company Annual Report. Yet, it’s the person who is “belly to belly” with the customer that is that company. It’s not the corporate crafted mission statement that defines that company’s image. It is the stock clerk, the teller, the barista, the ticket taker and the sales representative who has direct contact with their clients. Even in the non-profit world, many will become involved for the cause, yet the majority become involved because of a person – either someone they know, someone affected or a special someone who asked for their help.
Case studies are short and to the point. Usually no longer than 800 words (one to two pages). Try to include one graphic per page. It breaks up the copy. But more than one tends to make it hard to read and not well put together.
Try to keep your cover letter down to one page unless it is completely necessary to expend. The HR people or hiring manager are always busy people. Becoming long winded is sure to land you in the round file under the desk. Stay on track, explain who, what, why and when and them follow up strongly. Do not become a stalker, but be persistent.