WHEN WAS THE last time you felt like you received outstanding customer service? Try to think of an example. Was it a restaurant? Your mechanic? Your doctor or dentist? How about your church? What about your job? Should you expect great customer service at your job?
[ Blog Categories ]
WHEN CONDOMINIUM BOARD MEMBERS & COMMUNITY ASSOCIATION MANAGERS move on, they often take vital institutional knowledge with them. That’s why it’s essential to keep a running record of maintenance incidents, including pipe leaks.
EVERYONE IS EXPERIENCING HIGHER COSTS of fuel, food and other necessary, everyday items. You’ve done all the right things including setting aside funds for current and future projects, but prices are coming in higher than expected. What are your options and what steps can you take to mitigate rising construction costs?
OUT OF SIGHT, out of mind? Since most of your community piping is hidden behind walls, it’s all too easy to disregard the warning signs of a problem that could lead to a costly catastrophe.
If you’re as Olympic-addicted as we are here at Charter Construction, then you were glued to the tv and news stations waiting for the next world record breaker or the neck and neck race for gold or the headline-grabbing Simone Biles’ and her decision not to compete.
The past two weeks have been devastating after witnessing the partial collapse of the Champlain Tower South condominium in Surfside, Fla., learning of the lives that perished, and seeing the tragedy’s impact on survivors and those in the immediate community. An investigation into the cause of the condo collapse is ongoing; standards of practice and legal requirements related to ensuring maintenance and structural integrity of condominiums understandably are coming under scrutiny.
You may have been noticing an increase in the frequency of plumbing system replacement, at very high costs. Now that a significant portion of the housing stock we serve within Washington Community Associations has reached or is near the 50-year mark of life, expect that trend to continue. But what do you plan for in terms of timing, and cost? Why isn’t total replacement typically in your reserve study?