The Home Sample Clauses

The Home. 7.1 HOMEOWNER OWNS THE HOUSE AND ALL OTHER IMPROVEMENTS ON THE LEASED LAND: All structures, including the house, fixtures, and other improvements purchased, constructed, or installed by the Homeowner on any part of the Leased Land at any time during the term of this Lease (collectively, the “Home”) shall be property of the Homeowner. Title to the Home shall be and remain vested in the Homeowner. However, Homeowner’s rights of ownership are limited by certain provisions of this Lease, including provisions regarding the sale or leasing of the Home by the Homeowner and ACLT’s option to purchase the Home. In addition, Homeowner shall not remove any part of the Home from the Leased Land without ACLT’s prior written consent.
The Home. 7.1 Title to the Home shall be and remain vested in the Homeowner. However, Homeowner’s rights of ownership are limited by the provisions of this Lease. In addition, Homeowner shall not remove any part of the Home from the Leased Land without JTCHA’s prior written consent.
The Home. 1.1 Only park homes (mobile homes) of proprietary manufacture which conform to the definition of a mobile home under the Caravan Sites and Control of Development Act 1960 (as amended) and the Mobile Homes Act 1983 may be sited on the Park. All replacement park homes must conform to British Standard 3632.
The Home. Since homes with less than $636,000 in equity are not countable assets, most homeowners may qualify for Medicaid. If, however, the Medicaid applicant is the sole owner of the home and has no spouse or children living with her, the State requires that the home be sold within six months, unless the recipient's institutionalization is temporary and she is likely to be able to return to her home. (See Section III.D below, for a discussion of the rights of the spouses, siblings, and children who reside in the Medicaid recipient's home.) The State will extend the six-month period if the recipient can show that she has been trying without success to sell the home.The State will allow a Medicaid recipient to use a limited portion of her income to maintain her home, instead of paying it to the nursing home, only if the recipient’s physician states that she will likely be able to return home within three months.If the recipient rents her home or if it is otherwise income- producing, she is not required to sell it. Likewise, if it is owned jointly with another person who refuses to sell, she will not be disqualified for failing to sell her home.Whenever a recipient does sell a previously excluded residence, the proceeds from the sale become a countable asset. The recipient may then lose eligibility for Medicaid until she has spent down this lump sum to the point where her total countable resources are again $2,500 or less.
The Home. Chapter five in Hattie’s (2009) book deal with the home, which he states can be a nurturing place for the achievement of students or a place of low expectations with a lack of encouragement for learning (p.60). As above, three things that factor positively on achievement and three that negatively affects achievement have been selected. Below are the positive ones. SOCIO-ECONOMIC FACTORS Although it is hard to see this as something positive in and of itself, it is clear that the socioeconomic status of a family affects the outcome of education. What counts towards this status are things like parental income, education and occupation. However, as Hattie (2009) writes on page 62, it is important to keep in mind that the effects of SES are not one-dimensional notions. Hattie presents studies which show that from the very beginning of school, i.e. pre-school, there is a remarkable difference in what students bring to school, depending on their family’s SES. This factor scored between medium and high on Hattie’s barometer. PARENTAL INVOLVEMENT On page 68, Hattie (2009) goes into parental involvement, and shows that the effects thereof can be both negative and positive when it comes to academic success and educational aspirations. He presents for example Hong and Ho (2005) who noted that the most important influence on their children’s achievement was parent aspiration. If the parental involvement, however, took on a supervising form, regarding for example monitoring homework instead of helping with it, and monitoring leisure time, it seemed to have a negative effect on the students’ educational aspirations. This factor scored lower than the one above on Hattie’s barometer, but still in the mid/high zone. HOME ENVIRONMENT On page 66 Hattie (2009) presents the results of different types of home environments. The importance of home environment scores the same as socioeconomic status on the barometer, i.e. mid-high. He presents one meta-analysis in particular, by Gottfried (1984) that found that the most positively influential factors regarding home environment were maternal involvement, variety and play materials. THE NEGATIVE OR NON-EFFECTIVE EFFECTS TELEVISION On page 67 Hattie (2009) presents the small but negative effects of television. He brings up a meta- analysis from 1982 that found a negative relationship between hours of viewing TV and achievement. The study also showed that some hours of watching TV had a slightly positive effect, as would leisure time. ...
The Home. Seller agrees to sell and erect the home (hereinafter the “Home”) and the Buyer agrees to buy the Home from Seller, in accordance with the provisions of this contract. The Home is a modular home constructed by (the “Manufacturer”), together with certain accessories and improvements (“Additional Improvements”) as described on Schedule A attached hereto.
The Home. An individual is allowed to have a home if they are living in it, or certain relatives are in it. The Deficit Reduction action which took affect February 8, 2006 under certain circumstances further limits the exemption on the home and annuities. This law, together with New York’s action, provides that a home whose equity value is equal to or less than$955,000 is exempt. However, the entire home is exempt if the spouse, child who is under age 21, or is blind or permanently and totally disabled, and is lawfully residing in the individual's home. The effective date is for applications filed on or after January 1, 2006.
The Home. The Home de- scribed in Part I of this Agreement is part of a Development, which the Authority has ac- quired or caused to be constructed. This De- velopment contains a number of dwelling units including related land, and may also include common areas and property as de- scribed in Part I for occupancy by low-in- come families under lease-purchase agree- ments, each in the form of this Homebuyers Ownership Opportunity Agreement. This De- velopment is financed by sale of the Authority’s notes which will be amortized over the period of years specified in the An- nual Contributions Contract relating to this Development.

Related to The Home

  • Water Rights Water rights and/or water shares used in connection with the Property;

  • Rights-of-Way Each of the MarkWest Entities has such consents, easements, rights-of-way, permits or licenses (collectively, “rights-of-way”) from each person as are necessary to conduct its business in the manner described, and subject to the limitations contained, in the Pricing Disclosure Package and the Prospectus, except for (i) qualifications, reservations and encumbrances that would not have a Material Adverse Effect and (ii) such rights-of-way that, if not obtained, would not have, individually or in the aggregate, a Material Adverse Effect; other than as set forth, and subject to the limitations contained, in the Pricing Disclosure Package and the Prospectus, each of the MarkWest Entities has fulfilled and performed all its material obligations with respect to such rights-of-way and no event has occurred that allows, or after notice or lapse of time would allow, revocation or termination thereof or would result in any impairment of the rights of the holder of any such rights-of-way, except for such revocations, terminations and impairments that would not have a Material Adverse Effect; and, except as described in the Pricing Disclosure Package and the Prospectus, none of such rights-of-way contains any restriction that is materially burdensome to the MarkWest Entities, taken as a whole.

  • Hazardous Waste Throughout the term of this Lease, Tenant shall not undertake or permit any Environmental Activity (as such term is hereinafter defined) other than (i) in compliance with all applicable laws and ordinances and all rules, orders and regulations, present or future, ordinary or extraordinary, foreseen or unforeseen) of any federal, state or local governmental authority (hereinafter collectively referred to as "Legal Requirements"), and (ii) in such a manner as shall keep the premises, the Building and the Land free from any lien imposed pursuant to any Legal Requirement in respect of such Environmental Activity. Tenant shall take all necessary steps to ensure that any Environmental Activity undertaken or permitted at the premises is undertaken in a manner as to provide prudent safeguards against potential risks to human health or the environment. Tenant shall notify Landlord within 24 hours of the release of any Hazardous Materials (as such term is hereinafter defined) from or at the premises which could form the basis of any claim, demand or action by any party. Landlord shall have the right, from time to time, at Tenant's expense, to conduct an environmental audit or such other examinations, tests, inspections and reviews of the premises as Landlord, in its sole discretion, shall deem necessary, appropriate or desirable and Tenant shall cooperate in the conduct of any such environmental audit, examination, test, inspection or review. If Tenant shall breach the covenants provided in this Article, then, in addition to any other rights and remedies which may be available to landlord pursuant to this Lease or otherwise at law, Landlord may require Tenant to take all actions, or to reimburse Landlord for the costs of any and all actions taken by Landlord, as are necessary, appropriate or desirable to cure such breach. for purposes of this Article, the term "Environmental Activity" means any use, storage, installation, existence, release, threatened release, discharge, generation, abatement, removal, disposal, handling or transportation from, under, into or on the leased premises of (a) any "hazardous substance" as defined in any federal statute, (b) petroleum, crude oil or any fraction thereof, natural gas or synthetic gas used for fuel, and (c) any additional substances or materials which at such time are classified or considered to be hazardous or toxic under the laws of the State of New York or any other Legal Requirements the materials described in clauses (a) through (c) being collectively referred to as "Hazardous Materials". The provisions of subparagraph (j) of Article 6 of this Lease shall be applicable to any failure by Tenant to comply with or keep or perform the provisions of this Article. The obligations of Tenant under this Article shall survive the expiration or sooner termination of the term of this Lease.

  • Animals The Hirer shall ensure that no animals (including birds) except guide dogs are brought into the premises, other than for a special event agreed to by the Village Hall. No animals whatsoever are to enter the kitchen at any time.