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  • NAAEI Apartment Jobs Snapshot… November 18, 2020

    November 18, 2020 NAAEI Apartment Jobs Snapshot October 2020 In this edition of NAAEI’s Apartment Jobs Snapshot, job openings in the multifamily sector comprise nearly 44 percent of positions available in the real estate industry. Nov182020 In October’s edition of NAAEI’s Apartment Jobs Snapshot, over 13,300 apartment jobs were available, accounting for 40.4 percent of the broader real estate sector. Dallas, San Antonio, Kansas City, Portland, OR and Seattle had the highest share of apartment job openings. This month’s edition highlights property managers/community managers, with median market salaries reaching $38,529. The demand for experienced property managers was highest in Durham, Austin, Charlotte, Raleigh and Seattle. In addition to requiring typical property management skills, employers are seeking talent with budgeting, Yardi Software, communication, Microsoft Office, and organizational skills.

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  • 5 things you should… November 18, 2020

    November 18, 2020  When you think of negotiating a job offer, most people immediately think of salary and getting the most money. Unfortunately, money only goes so far, and corporations are limited by the amount they can pay you. Because of this, understanding some of the less asked for but extremely valuable benefits that can be included in a job offer is essential to getting the most out of your next contract. The importance of negotiating a job offer Unfortunately, the majority of people accept a job without any attempt to negotiate a better job offer. According to this article by The Washington Post, only 38 percent of millennials negotiated their first job offers, 48 percent of Baby Boomers negotiated their job offers, and 46 percent of Gen Xers negotiated their current job offers. However, the vast majority of employers expect potential employees to at least attempt to negotiate a better job offer. With so few being willing to negotiate, NPR estimates that failing to deal can cost you between 1 million and 1.5 million dollars over your lifetime! 5 things you should always negotiate in a job offer Now that you see how much money and benefits you may have been leaving on the table, it’s important to look at negotiating some of these essential items in your next contract.  1. Higher salary  It obviously needs to be listed but should not be your only focus. When negotiating a salary, always aim for more than you feel you’re entitled, and be ready to support..

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  • Apartment Jobs Snapshot for… November 4, 2020

    November 4, 2020 Apartment Jobs Snapshot for Q3 2020 In this edition of NAAEI’s Apartment Jobs Snapshot, job openings in the multifamily sector comprise nearly 44 percent of positions available in the real estate industry. Nov032020 A resurgence of apartment leasing activity during Q3 2020 yielded strong demand for skilled professionals. In this edition of NAAEI’s Apartment Jobs Snapshot, job openings in the multifamily sector comprised nearly 44 percent of positions available in the real estate sector, surpassing the five-year average of 30.9 percent. Maintenance talent was the most sought after, as residents are spending more time at home, the need for repairs and maintenance has increased significantly. Dallas, Los Angeles, Washington, D.C., Atlanta and Houston lead the U.S. for apartment job demand. Leasing activity was also resilient for student housing sector, as students are in search of housing nearby their campus.

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  • How to Resign from… November 3, 2020

    October 5, 2020 By in So you’ve decided to call it quits and look for greener pastures.  In fact, you’re contemplating the idea of coming into the office with a resignation cake and putting it on your boss’ desk. Peace out! But—you’ve got to be careful. If you fail to quit your job gracefully, it might ruffle some feathers and prevent you from securing a glowing reference letter. Take heart. You’re a quick scroll-down away from learning how to say sayonara in class and enjoy the smoothest future you can have. Look before you leap Picture this: You hand in your notice before you find a new job. Three months later, you keep spiraling downward into a jobless vortex and exhaust your lifetime savings. Do you catch my drift? The point is, always in hand. Below are three quick and dirty tips to help improve your hirability chances and prep for the leap. Update your LinkedIn profile. Most recruiters look up prospective hires on LinkedIn before scheduling an interview. So, make sure your .  Brush up your resume. Learn how to write a robust resume and read about small things like how to email a resume or . Always provide a cover letter. Despite the talk in the industry that cover letters are dead in 2020, they aren’t. So always submit a cover letter along with your resume. Do the three, and you’ll land a new job in a heartbeat. Have the talk with your boss I wouldn’t hire him again. That’s the last thing..

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  • Comorbidities, COVID-19, and your… October 6, 2020

    Comorbidities, COVID-19, and your employeesFor the duration of this pandemic, you likely need to maintain two sets of work rules — one for employees with comorbidities and one for those without.Jon HymanSep. 25, 2020Let’s talk about comorbidities. A comorbidity is the simultaneous presence of two chronic diseases or conditions in a patient. In the case of COVID-19, certain comorbidities are known to increase one’s risk for a more severe illness. According to the CDC, people with any of the following underlying medical conditions are at increased risk for severe illness from COVID-19: Cancer Chronic kidney disease COPD (chronic obstructive pulmonary disease) Immunocompromised state (weakened immune system) from solid organ transplant Obesity (body mass index [BMI] of 30 or higher) Serious heart conditions, such as heart failure, coronary artery disease, or cardiomyopathies Sickle cell disease Type 2 diabetes mellitus Additionally, people with any the following might be at an increased risk for severe illness from COVID-19: Asthma (moderate-to-severe) Cerebrovascular disease (affects blood vessels and blood supply to the brain) Cystic fibrosis Hypertension or high blood pressure Immunocompromised state (weakened immune system) from blood or bone marrow transplant, immune deficiencies, HIV, use of corticosteroids, or use of other immune weakening medicines Neurologic conditions, such as dementia Liver disease Pregnancy Pulmonary fibrosis (having damaged or scarred lung tissues) Thalassemia (a type of blood disorder) Type 1 diabetes mellitus What does this mean for you and your employees? It means that for the duration of this pandemic, you likely need to maintain two sets of work rules—one for employees with comorbidities and one for those..

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  • The most pressing workforce… October 6, 2020

    Andie Burjek ~ May. 22, 2020 While the buzzword “the future of work” is often thrown around as if it’s the new, exciting, sexy thing, it just refers to a reality that’s always been true. The economy changes, technology changes, and social trends impact the way people want work. Workforce management — as a field that relates to employees’ wages, schedules, promotability and more — can be impacted by large economic and social trends as well as technology.Smart workforce management professionals pay attention to what trends impact their organization and workforce and plan ahead. Some trends relate to the COVID-19 pandemic and others relate to forces that existed much before that.  Based on information from various reports and expert interviews, these workforce management issues are some of the most immediate for 2020 and what practitioners should be thinking about.   Employee safety In environments like factories, workplace safety has always been a point of focus, while the same could not be said for the average retailer or office setting. “All of a sudden, that’s changed,” said Matt Stevenson, partner and leader of Mercer’s Workforce Strategy and Analytics practice. Due to COVID-19, employers are concerned with how the work environment must change to ensure employee safety. Currently, this is one of the most significant workforce management issues, he said. I’s impossible to predict how long this hyper-focus on employee safety will last. He surmised this depends on whether a COVID-19 vaccine is developed and when.  Stevenson gave the example of polio. Before the vaccine it was a..

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  • 10 Ways to Keep… October 5, 2020

    By Stephanie Anderson Overnight, many companies have changed their operations from in-office to work-from-home in response to the spread of COVID-19. Remote work arrangements are not new, but because they may be unfamiliar to some employers and managers, there is an adjustment period as teams begin navigating this new way of conducting business. While some employees expect to thrive working remotely, others fear they'll feel isolated or unmotivated to work in their own homes. Managers worry about keeping a team motivated and effective without daily face time in the office. Following are 10 recommendations to assist your company with recommendations for shifting culture that will have your employees successfully thriving in their new roles. Host a virtual happy hour. Drinks are optional but the web camera is not. Use this event as an opportunity to connect and let your hair down with your colleagues. If using Zoom, ask attendees to click on gallery view to see everyone and not just those who are speaking. Consider including an icebreaker activity or trivia to engage everyone in conversation. Consider use of additional technology like Poll Anywhere or Swift to ask attendees questions and track live results as a group. Engagement and fun are two key elements this event is sure to provide. Plan a fun-filled spirit week. This adds a fun twist when using video for meetings. Take it a step further by changing your background on zoom or adding themed décor each day. Besides, everyone is probably wearing pajamas so let’s give them a reason to get excited..

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  • Career Change Ideas October 5, 2020

    For some of us, the pandemic has brought a grim new reality. Unemployment rates have hit new records not seen since the Great Depression in the 1930s, and the impending economic crisis, possibly the worst we’ll ever experience, is something no one is looking forward to. But— Some of us took a bigger hit than others. Using a data science team, looked at industries and professions with the highest job losses. They analyzed over 130 thousand real-life resumes created in their builder to unearth what alternative career paths people could transition to in a heartbeat. Below is a quick rundown of Zety’s key findings: Two most popular alternative careers for any profession. Top five alternative career paths for each profession hit hardest by coronavirus: retail workers, dental office employees, film and TV production, actors and performance artists, food servers, chefs and cooks, hospitality and front-desk staff, flight attendants, real estate and property management workers. Industries and careers least affected by the pandemic that are still hiring and are worth looking into. Jobs Hit the Hardest by the COVID-19 Pandemic We all know someone who’s lost their income source due to the pandemic. Chances are, their job title fell under one of the following categories: Retail clerks (53 percent) Dental office staff (53 percent) Film and TV production specialists (48.5 percent) Food servers and waiters (48 percent) Performing artists (45 percent) Cooks and chefs (44 percent) Hospitality and overall front-desk staff (42 percent) Air transportation workers (39 percent) Real estate and property management specialists (38 percent)..

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  • Apartment Jobs Report October 1, 2020

    The latest edition of NAAEI’s Apartment Jobs Snapshot tallies more than 14,600 available positions in the multifamily sector. In August’s edition of NAAEI’s Apartment Jobs Snapshot, more than 14,600 positions were available in the multifamily sector. Markets with the highest concentration of job postings included Indianapolis, Columbus, Ohio; Dallas, Louisville, Ky.; and Austin. This month’s spotlight highlights Leasing Consultants. The demand for these positions was more than four times the national average in Austin, where the average time to fill for apartment jobs was just 34 days. The top specialized skills employers are looking for included leasing, customer service, property management, sales and Yardi Software.

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  • How COVID-19 Is Impacting… October 1, 2020

    The ongoing COVID-19 pandemic has led to an economic downturn and millions of jobs losses over the last six months. While some real estate sectors took hard hits, like retail and hospitality, multifamily has proved to be resilient. But as the health crisis winds on and government relief measures stall in Congress, some pockets of the rental housing market could experience significant distress. READ ALSO: A just-released study from Middleburg Communities, a multifamily investment and development firm, found that average asking rent across all apartment classes in the U.S. fell by just $1 from the first quarter of 2020 to the second quarter, dropping from $1,368 to $1,367. Absorption was also positive, with the number of apartment renters increasing by 60,000 from Q1 to Q2, according to data from CoStar. However, apartments at the high end of the market have struggled during the pandemic, something back in April. According to the Middleburg report, average rents in Class A apartment fell much more than Class B or Class C apartments in the second quarter of this year. In some metros—including Charlotte, Nashville and New York—the declines were even steeper in the urban core areas. The difference may be due at least in part to urban renters leaving the city and .    The Middleburg report cautioned that the lack of new government legislation to support unemployed workers “certainly raises concerns,” and could potentially lead to substantial rent declines if no new stimulus is passed in the fall. However, even in the event of no new stimulus,..

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