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Your brand is associated with many more aspects of life, giving you the leverage to relate to various issues. Make sure to strategically bring us new news. It’s not easy to private jetrecover from a PR crisis, but public figures can apply professional communication strategies to make, and even remake, their positive reputation. Every crisis is also an opportunity.Author’s Resource BoxRonn Torossian is president and CEO of the public relations firm 5WPR.Get more information about PR Crisis then Please Contact www.5wpr.comArticle private jetLicenced To Fill Bedsit Properties Author : Karl Hopkins Submitted : 2008-09-04 00:00:00Word Count : 1949Popularity: 13 Tags: landlord information, property investment, HMOs Author RSS Feed Since July 2006 landlords in England and Wales who own larger houses in multiple occupation – basically three storey properties let out to groups of unrelated people – have had to apply for licences from private jettheir local councils. If they do not do so they could find themselves fined up to 20,000 pounds and unable to collect their rents.In Scotland landlords already have to licence HMOs. And from April all Scottish landlords will require a licence, no matter what type of rental properties they own.In both Scotland and England and private jetWales, licensing of HMOs has been introduced primarily, say the legislators, as a safety measure particularly aimed at reducing the fire hazard in student digs. It is just the type of larger three storey properties typically rented as student bedsits that private jetpose the biggest risks, they say.However, the licensing of all landlords in Scotland has been introduced in the context of curbing anti-social behaviour by tenants. And there are some elements of this in the licensing of HMOs in England private jetand Wales as well.It was the Housing Act 2004 which brought in the requirement for HMO licensing in England and Wales. Other Housing Act measures included the introduction of the controversial Home Information Packs that from 2007 will be needed before properties can be sold, and the requirement that landlords participate in deposit protection schemes – as from next October.Houses in private jetmultiple occupation are already subject to special rules and in some areas registration schemes, while many local authorities and universities already run voluntary landlord accreditation schemes. Local authority environmental health departments have always had powers to require work to be carried out to make sure that HMO properties are adequate and safe. However, the Housing Act provisions which come into effect next month will require all those properties within the statutory definition to be licensed.Licensing will be in the hands of local authorities, which appear to be in various stages of preparedness. Some have yet to set their level of fees. Brighton & Hove, for example, has said it will set its licensing fees on 30 March and that it ‘hopes’ to have application forms ready very shortly after that date.It is clear there will certainly be variations from local authority to local authority, especially on the level of fees, but also the promptness of inspections and other assessments.All authorities will licence HMOs that fall within the statutory definition, some will also be using ‘additional’ licensing powers to licence other HMO properties. Most, it seems, have enough on their licensing plates for now and will defer any private jetdecision on additional licensing until later.Leeds, for example, has said it intends to consider whether to apply additional licensing in a year’s time when it has dealt with all 8,000 HMOs in its area that its estimates will be subject to mandatory licensing. Meanwhile, Southampton has agreed to introduce additional HMO licensing, but when mandatory licensing is up and running.Rushmoor Borough Council said it is planning to consult landlords, tenants and other interested parties on whether to license other types of HMO. ‘We would prefer to license all properties private jetthat currently have to be registered, including two storey properties’, it said.Although the licences local authorities will issue are for properties rather than landlords, there will be three prongs to the licensing process, two involving landlords themselves. First local authorities will assess whether applicants are ‘fit and property’ to be HMO landlords and will have to be satisfied about the management standards they will apply. Later, or in some cases more immediately, will come inspections to ratify landlord statements that the properties themselves are fit for purpose. As licences will state the maximum number of people each property may house, this will include an assessment of the suitability of amenities for the intended number of tenants.