Residential property managers help us to preserve and increase the value of our real estate investments. They manage the day-to-day financial operations of the property, including finding and renting to qualified tenants. They also ensure that the property is in good working order.
Principal Duties: 1) Marketing- keeps properties occupied with qualified tenants through advertising, lead follow up, property showings for prospective tenants. 2) Tenant Relations- develops rental agreements, selects qualified tenants, collects deposits and rents, enforces terms of rental agreements, resolves tenant complaints, oversees eviction proceedings if necessary. 3) Facilities Management- schedules maintenance and repairs, negotiates contracts with vendors, regularly inspects property to ensure it is in good working order, quickly resolves emergency maintenance issues. 4) Financial Reporting- keeps financial records from property operations, creates monthly financial reports for property owner. 5) Owner Relations- keeps open dialogue with property owner on vacancies, tenants, physical condition of property, financial issues.
Knowledge & Skills Needed: 1) Familiar with applicable local, state, and federal laws and regulations 2) Strong interpersonal & business communication skills 3) High level of organization and attention to detail 4) Competence with office management software 5) Knowledge of financial reporting
Maintenance workers help to repair, replace, or reassemble defective equipment/building parts using hand tools and power tools. They perform routine preventative maintenance to ensure that machines continue to run smoothly, building systems operate efficiently, and the physical condition of buildings does not deteriorate.
Principal Duties and Knowledge & Skills Needed: 1) Inspect drives, motors, and belts, check fluid levels, replace filters, and perform other maintenance actions, following checklists. 2) Use tools ranging from common hand and power tools, such as hammers, hoists, saws, drills, and wrenches, to precision measuring instruments and electrical and electronic testing devices. 3) Assemble, install and/or repair wiring, electrical and electronic components, pipe systems and plumbing, machinery, and equipment. 4) Diagnose mechanical problems and determine how to correct them, checking blueprints, repair manuals, and parts catalogs as necessary. 5) Inspect, operate, and test machinery and equipment in order to diagnose machine malfunctions. 6) Record maintenance and repair work performed and the costs of the work. 7) Clean and lubricate shafts, bearings, gears, and other parts of machinery. 8) Dismantle devices to gain access to and remove defective parts, using hoists, cranes, hand tools, and power tools. 9) Plan and lay out repair work using diagrams, drawings, blueprints, maintenance manuals, and schematic diagrams. 10) Order parts, supplies, and equipment from catalogs and suppliers, or obtain them from storerooms. 11) Adjust functional parts of devices and control instruments, using hand tools, levels, plumb bobs, and straightedges. 12) Paint and repair roofs, windows, doors, floors, woodwork, plaster, drywall, and other parts of building structures. 13) Operate cutting torches or welding equipment to cut or join metal parts. 14) Align and balance new equipment after installation. 15) Inspect used parts to determine changes in dimensional requirements, using rules, calipers, micrometers, and other measuring instruments. 16) Set up and operate machine tools to repair or fabricate machine parts, jigs and fixtures, and tools. 17) Maintain and repair specialized equipment and machinery found in cafeterias, laundries, hospitals, stores, offices, and factories. 18) Fabricate and repair counters, benches, partitions, and other wooden structures such as sheds and outbuildings. 19) Estimate repair costs. 20) Lay brick to repair and maintain buildings, walls, arches and other structures. 21) Grind and reseat valves, using valve-grinding machines.