Say thank you with local florist

Feature post from Joan Sinatra

You can stand out as an investor that cares by sending congratulatory and good luck plants or florals to your new tenants. Let them know how much they are appreciated and they in turn will feel more welcome. You'll be pleasantly surprised how inexpensive sending move-in gifts can be, and the return….priceless.

 

As an investor helping your property manager show the full potential for a property is key. Having a floral and interior-scaping professional you can count on is as important as presenting a clean and well staged space. In a furnished space, whether a home setting or office situation, a few strategically placed fresh floral’s or plants can liven up a room. By bringing life into the room, it allows a client to see themselves living or working there too. Flowers and plants are a large part of the staging process and make your property look more appealing than your competitors.

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 Your property can have that wow factor when being shown, with a simple phone call to Sinatra’s Flowers & Design Center. We will keep a photo log of the floral style you prefer on file so that your signature look is represented time after time. At Sinatra’s Flowers, we offer on site set up for your real estate showings, as well as cash and carry pickups for those last minute appointments. Call us at 455-1551 or visit our website http://www.sinatrasflowers.com/

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

ENTRE VOUS part deux

     Last time we discussed the Landlord’s legal way to enter a tenant’s apartment, condominium or house and the importance of including reasons for entry in the lease.  No landlord wants to be confronted by the tenant’s lawyer for violating the tenant’s right to privacy.  This week we discuss consent by a tenant, written, verbal or implied.

     When a tenant signs a lease on an apartment, condominium or house, there is tacit agreement that the landlord may enter due to a busted pipe or other damage.  The basis for this access is the “implied” consent of the resident allowing entry in response to the resident’s request for repair, or the lease obligation to provide periodic service or maintenance. A landlord’s reliance on implied consent may be more reasonable when it is in response to a request for maintenance or repair. A landlord’s reliance on implied consent may be unreasonable when service or maintenance is conducted that is infrequent and likely unexpected by the resident, such as unannounced service of the smoke alarms or air conditioner.

     The most common method of gaining access is obtaining consent of the resident, whether it be for inspections, services, repairs, or showings. In response to a phone call or email, the resident approves the entry into the rental. If the resident’s approval is over the phone, the landlord should make a note in the resident’s file of the authorization, including time, date and initials of the staff member who spoke to the resident.