Homes. Only homes certified as meeting regulations promulgated by H.U.D. under the authority of 42 U.S.C. 5401 et seq. or certified by an authorized agency as meeting requirements of a local or national building code, will be allowed in Cimarron Creek Community.
Homes. 1. All Homes shall be maintained in a safe and sanitary condition and free of insects, rodents, vermin pests and the like. Their exterior shall be clean, neat and properly painted at all times. Any change in the exterior color of a home or appurtenant structures including without limitation, additions, utility buildings, cabanas, porches, fences, steps and skirts must be approved in writing by the Park Owner. The Park Owner reserves the right to require reasonable repair, maintenance and improvements of any home.
Homes. Owner shall pay such fees to Builder in accordance with the terms of this Agreement, provided, however, all unpaid fees shall be due and payable in full, irrespective if the Homes have been constructed or sold, One (1) year from the date of termination by Owner without cause under this Paragraph 29. Owner shall provide Builder with reasonable access to the Property and all portions of the Project for the purposes of removing its movable personal property as described in Paragraph 33 In the event Builder does not remove an item of its movable personal property with Thirty (30) days following such termination, in addition to Owner's rights pursuant to Paragraph 33, Owner shall have the right to use such property in completing the Project or any portion thereof, free of charge and without liability to Builder for the use thereof or damage thereto.
Homes. All homes must be 14’ wide or wider. All homes must be in excellent physical condition, repair and properly painted. All homes are to be double blocked and anchored. Skirting must be installed within 30 days of date of occupancy. All homes must have a 4’ X 8’ deck located at the front door. All steps and decks must be approved by the office. All additions to the homes, such as skirting, porches, awnings, decks and storage sheds must be kept repaired, painted and neat. All mini blinds and items in the windows must be kept repaired, NO TIN FOIL, BLANKETS, NEWSPAPER, SHOWER CUTAINS, WRAPPING PAPER, PLASTIC, BEDDING or any other items cluttering the windows. Only blinds or curtains should be visible from outside the window. -NO Window A/C units allowed in the community. -NO portable basketball goals allowed in the community.
Homes. Daily records of reimbursable meals served to eligible participants completed, for each meal service, by the end of the day. b Adult Meals. (1) Program adults. Institutions that claim reimbursement for the costs of meals served to Program adults must maintain daily meal count records to support all Program adult meals whose cost the institution claimed. These daily meal count records must include the name of the adult, the meal(s) received and the Program duties performed. For individuals (employees and volunteers) who perform Program duties on a continuing basis, employment records or a description of volunteer duties may be substituted for daily records of the Program duties performed. (2) Non-Program adults. Centers must record the number of meals served to non-Program adults. (IX E 1) c Nonparticipant Meals. Records of meals served to nonparticipants must be maintained. Neither the meals nor the cost of meals served to nonparticipants can be claimed for reimbursement. However, nonparticipant meal costs are allowable nonprofit food service expenses when the food service is conducted principally for the benefit of the enrolled participants. Nonparticipants include children in child care centers or day care homes and adults in adult care Programs who receive meals but are ineligible to participate in the CACFP. These participants may be ineligible due to: (1) Program age requirements; (2) Not enrolled for care; (3) Provider’s own children that are not income eligible; or
Homes. Each Owner must maintain adequate insurance to provide sufficient proceeds to rebuild its Home and related improvements in the event of casualty. The Home shall be rebuilt promptly after casualty. Proof of such insurance shall be provided to the Association upon request.
Homes. Sci Total Environ, 2017. 592: p. 488-494.1 16. Shao, D.Q., et al., Cardiorespiratory responses of air filtration: A randomized crossover2 intervention trial in seniors living in Beijing Beijing Indoor Air Purifier StudY, BIAPSY. Science3 of the Total Environment, 2017. 603: p. 541-549.4 17. Park, H.K., et al., Effectiveness of air purifier on health outcomes and indoor particles in homes5 of children with allergic diseases in Fresno, California: A pilot study. J Asthma, 2017. 54(4):6 p. 341-346.7 18. Brugge, D., et al., Lessons from in-home air filtration intervention trials to reduce urban8 ultrafine particle number concentrations. Build Environ, 2017. 126: p. 266-275.9 19. Maestas, M.M., et al., Reduction of personal PM2.5 exposure via indoor air filtration systems10 in Detroit: an intervention study. J Expo Sci Environ Epidemiol, 2019. 29(4): p. 484-490.11 20. Spilak, M.P., et al., Evaluation of building characteristics in 27 dwellings in Denmark and the12 effect of using particle filtration units on PM2.5 concentrations. Building and Environment,13 2014. 73: p. 55-63.14 21. Weichenthal, S., et al., A randomized double-blind crossover study of indoor air filtration and15 acute changes in cardiorespiratory health in a First Nations community. Indoor Air, 2013.16 23(3): p. 175-84.17 22. Vyas, S., N. Srivastav, and D. Spears, An experiment with air purifiers in delhi during winter18 2015-2016. PLoS ONE, 2016. 11(12).19 23. Langer, S., et al., Perceived indoor air quality and its relationship to air pollutants in French20 dwellings. Indoor Air, 2017. 27(6): p. 1168-1176.21 24. Fang, L.W., D; Clausen, G; Fanger, P, Impact of indoor air temperature and humidity in an22 office on perceived air quality, SBS symptoms and performance. Indoor Air, 2004. 14: p. 74-81.23 25. Rotko, T.O., L.; Kunzli, N.; Carrer, P.; Nieuwenhuijsen, M.; Jantunen, M., Determinants of24 perceived air pollution annoyance and association between annoyance scores and air pollution25 (PM2.5, NO2) concentrations in the European EXPOLIS study. Atmos Environ, 2002. 36: p.26 4593-4602.27 26. Shaughnessy, R.J. and R.G. Sextro, What is an effective portable air cleaning device? A review.28 Journal of Occupational and Environmental Hygiene, 2006. 3(4): p. 169-181.29 27. Novoselac, A. and J.A. Siegel, Impact of placement of portable air cleaning devices in multizone30 residential environments. Building and Environment, 2009. 44(12): p. 2348-2356.31 28. Whitby, K.T.A., G.R.; Rubow, K.L., Dynamic mod...
Homes. The buildings located at Drive in East York are two separately licensed nursing homes and as such, will be operated independently of each other. For the purpose of this collective agreement, persons will be employed at Leisureworld or Leisureworld Part time employees (employees who work less then twenty four (24) hours per week may be employed at more than one location covered under this collective agreement, however, each location is deemed a separate entity for employment purposes. DATED AT TORONTO THIS DAY OF FOR THE EMPLOYER FOR THE UNION APPENDIX For existing North employees who elected, as their option. status North Proration Formula Accrual and payment of paid holidays and all benefits including shared cost for all employees shall be on a prorated basis of hours regularly worked in relation to (75) hours The calculation of proration percentage shall be determined by dividing the hours paid in the previous predetermined period by and then multiplying by Effective July the prorate formula divisor will be changed to hours. The predetermined period shall coincide with the posting of the seniority list) Hours paid in calculating proration formula will include When an employee is on: