Thank you for being part of ACMO. Your involvement and passion in this profession and industry gives us our strength reminds us that we are part of a professional community, and provides the spark that allows us to see our way forward into the future.
Any business that is owned and operated by humans is susceptible to mistakes. New and small business owners share that reality with large and established corporations. Whether it’s a miscalculated decision that results in a financial loss, or an aggressive goal that doesn’t pan out, mistakes will happen.
Mistakes are an inevitable fact of life. While proper care and diligence should be taken at all times to avoid mistakes, they will occur. Not all mistakes, however, result in prejudice that warrants legal or disciplinary action.
How do we swallow the uncomfortable pill of our own mistake? Admitting it, of course!
Is it reasonable to expect that property managers will be perfect in every task undertaken?
Shining the light on those in the condominium management profession.
In this issue: RCM Exams Move Online, ACMO AGM – New Board of Directors for 2021/2022, Welcoming New RCMs, The Dawning of a New Era
for ACMO, City of Toronto Environment & Energy Initiatives, and Reporting Energy and Water Use in Large Buildings in Ontario.
Shining a light on an ACMO 2000 Certified Management Firm Choosing to Offer a Higher Standard of Service to Elevate Their Business.
With more people working from home and experiencing pandemic-related cost sensitivity, condominiums are now challenged to support the increased reliance on common elements and amenities and show residents that their fees are being spent wisely to improve the community.
Mistakes are inevitable. While the crushing weight of personal errors can sink someone, it is the acknowledgement of such mistakes that buoys a drowning manager to redemption.
Grease and sludge build-up have been shown to cause millions of dollars of insurance claims and damaged property throughout the high-rise condominium industry.
When it comes to designing the exterior of a condominium property, landscaping is typically the last consideration even though it can take up the better part of a city block with a value of tens of millions of dollars.
The short answer to this question is “yes”, condominium directors do run risks of personal liability.