Tag Archives for " Emory property management maintenance "
Lease a Classic 3 Bedroom/2 Bath Older Home located in Druid Hills Historic District within walking distance to Emory University.
Features include a spacious Living Room with Fireplace and built-in Bookshelves, large formal Dining Room, cozy Den with French Doors to covered patio; Custom Kitchen with glass-front cabinets, ample pot drawers, stainless steel appliances, pull-out Pantry and Granite Counters.
The property has a main floor Bedroom and Full Bath. The upper level addition includes a Master Bedroom with Sitting Area and French Doors to Deck, Master Bath with Double Sinks, separate Tub and Shower, Walk-in Closet plus additional Bedroom/Office and Full Bath with Washer/Dryer.
Other features include Hardwood Floors throughout, High Ceilings, Screened Porch, Large Lot, Patio, Offstreet Parking with easy turnaround for 2-3 cars.
Contact Atlanta Decatur Homes for availability and further details.
.One of the most critical services that a good Property Manager performs for their client, is making sure their Investment property is well maintained.
If you have qualified, happy tenants in your Emory area property, it is important to keep them happy and to handle requested repairs in a timely manner. Your investor's property is a valuable asset and regular maintenance will assure it stays that way.
Property Managers can schedule regular HVAC maintenance, annual termite inspections, or arrange for lawn service when requested. Managers often handle projects that range from simple repairs like replacing a garbage disposal or other relatively routine repairs, to overseeing major projects like painting, floor refinishing, roof replacement or other major remodeling.
Management Agreements for Emory area investors should include language that specifies how involved the Emory Property Manager will be in maintaining the property. It should also indicate whether the Manager has authority to order certain repairs without notifying the investor. For example, the Management Agreement might give authorization to the Manager to make minor repairs up to $200.
Before undertaking a major project, qualified property managers should obtain multiple bids and discuss them thoroughly with the owner of the property. Written permission should be given by the investor before any work is ordered, and a provision made for payment of the work clearly indicated. On large projects, the investor often pays by credit card or sends a check to the Property Manager. Any payments made by the Property Manager for repairs should be reflected on the Monthly Report and the Annual Year-end Report for tax purposes.
It is essential to have a signed Management Agreement that incorporates all of the provisions for maintaining an investor's property. If unforeseen repair or maintenance issues occur that are outside the scope of the Management Agreement, it is best to check with your owner for guidance.