- How To
- Cigar Info
- Site Info
Currently viewing the tag: "real-estate"
The Housing Podcast team is joined by Lee Sugden of Salix Homes and Emma Lindley of Ashfield District Council to ask if social landlords have a role in helping tenants quit smoking – and if so, what it is.
Tobacco has been grown in Connecticut for hundreds of years. But the number of acres has shrunk dramatically, from more than 20,000 a century ago down to do 2,000 today. Now, growers are facing economic pressure to develop their land.
Residents in council housing who are three-times more likely to smoke than owner-occupiers should be given access to vaping kits to help them quit, a new report has claimed. Researchers found 35 per cent of residents in social housing smoked, compared w
It is clear that tobacco dependency is disproportionately hitting our sector’s tenants, so social housing providers should do something about it, argues Lee Sugden.
A. This is an increasingly more common complaint. The association’s governing documents can offer relief if they include the typical language that prohibits residents from engaging in noxious or offensive conduct or conduct that may be an annoyance to ot
Canadians will be able to grow and smoke cannabis when it becomes legal next week – but not if they live in public housing in Elgin County. St. Thomas city council recently approved a new policy prohibiting tenants in 530 public housing units in the cit
When Reynolds opened Whitaker Park in 1961 at a cost of $32 million, it was considered the world’s largest and most modern cigarette-manufacturing plant. In today’s dollars, the plant would have cost $270.2 million to build, according to U.S. Bureau of L
“The [Waddell] family only came there on weekends to shoot, when duck season was on,” Constance says. “It needed a lot of love.” The house reeked of tobacco smoke (the walls and ceilings had tobacco smoke stains), and the plaster walls were flaking.
Toronto Community Housing intends to go smoke free in a move that will limit or prevent new tenants from smoking cigarettes — and marijuana — on its property, a spokesperson confirmed. Come Oct. 17, all Toronto residents will be allowed to legally smoke
Smokers are upset about the policy because not only can you not smoke inside, but they also can’t smoke on their porches. They have to be several feet away from the home and for some, that means being on the street. Signs are popping up in public housi