It’s natural for community association board members and managers to be concerned for older residents who start displaying signs of failing health, confusion, hoarding, and other erratic behaviors. Balancing the well-being of the community and that of an individual resident can be very challenging. Here’s how to develop policies that protect your residents and community.
The baby boomer generation comprises an estimated 74.1 million Americans born between 1946 and 1964. Learn how a little compassion, ingenuity, and knowledge, can help older adults in your community age in place—comfortably and securely for as long as possible.
Building community principles are integral to how community associations are governed, operated, and managed. The new book offers a collection of essays from more than a dozen leaders to introduce and further the concept of “building community” for the next generation of managers, board members, and business partners.
Communities prepare for holiday cheer by establishing committees, selecting unifying themes, and engaging residents in the planning and decoration process. Guided by inclusive signage, these efforts create a warm and inviting atmosphere and promote a sense of belonging, fellowship, and unity.
If an association installs a charging station meant to be shared, it may need to create rules or regulations governing access to it. Rules could include things like who can use charging stations, when, and for how long.