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How does being raised by clueless parents affect your development? Meaning, parents who have no clue about the importance of SATs, how to apply for college or financial aid, or don't know how to help with homework, etc.I can completely relate to User’s answer, I am also more or less in the same situation, my parents sent me to Australia when I was a teenager for education purposes while they worked their arse off back home, now, my parents back then were typically lower middle class and strict Christian parents.Religion, My parents are both born again Christian and I was born Christian, I was baptised, went to church twice a week, I was indoctrinated to believe in God and to follow his teachings blindly, and after I turned 17 I realised how silly religion is, and became an atheist. Up until now I still struggle with my parents and I have some problems whenever this particular issue is brought up.There was no affection shown in my family, any typical Asian can attest that it’s not very common to see Asian parents show affection to each other or to the kids, I’ve never heard my parents say “I love you”, hug, kiss or hold hands. My parents almost never complimented me on anything, at most it was just “not bad, keep it up” and I never got a Christmas presents from them. This is just a little thing but I realised how this thing affected me as a person.No idea how to help in terms of handling signNowwork, I had to handle all my own signNowwork from school application, applying for my residency, visa, handle my own taxes, etc etc since I was a teenager.Sex education. It’s generally taboo to talk about sex openly in Asian household, my parents never taught me the importance of safe sex, contraception, STDs, etc, now that I think about it, it was quite risky to send their kid to a foreign country with the kid being clueless about sex. But thankfully I was able to learn on my own and not putting myself in a dangerous situation.Dating/marrying someone who’s not from my own race. They never understood this particular issue, they always thought that it’s always simpler and easier to have courtship with a person from a similar culture background, but they just didn’t realise that I involved culturally as well when they sent me abroad, so I wouldn’t say my culture is strictly all Asian. So, when they found out that I’m dating/marrying a white person, they were shocked and we had a bit of a rough patch but we managed to overcome it, and today my parents are very fond of my fiancée, like any other Asian parents, their love to my fiancée can be measured by how much food they are feeding her when we visit them.I was expected to survive on my own. Just like a baby bird being released from the nest for the first time, I was expected to be self reliant, they were not rich, they had to sell lots of things, I was given money for only limited amount of time and I had to support myself for the rest.But these things I’ve mentioned above are trivial, the thing that affected me the most was to see their hard work and support. The first time I ever understood the concept of “you have no idea how to appreciate what you have until you know how hard it is to earn one” was because of my parents, no matter how hard it was for me, they were always being supportive, as long as I was willing to do it wholeheartedly and not stop.Despite all the flaws and how clueless they were, they bent over backwards just to make sure I had something to eat, to make sure I could live another day. And for that, I am infinitely grateful and I wouldn’t change anything from my parents even if I had the chance, for me, they are perfect in every conceivable way.
My son wants to rent the basement, I feel bad charging him because it’s my son and I don’t need to take his money. What are some options I can do to make him have responsibility without having to pay me?This is what my son and I did when he wanted to live independently, but couldn't really afford to live out on his own.I live on the west coast of Canada. Rents are very high, so it is difficult for young people to work at the minimum wage jobs available to them, and live independently.We have a strong Provincial Landlord Tenant Act which governs both landlords and tenants. Everything is very clear, and life is easier for all concerned if landlords use the government forms, and follow the act.My son called me one day, after living away from home for maybe 3 years, saying he wasn't going to be able to pay the rent due in 3 or 4 days. Could he please move back home into his room?I rented a truck, about 3 hours was all I could get at that late date, and we moved him home.It turned out he was having trouble with having a consistent income with the minimum wage jobs he was qualified for at the time.He moved into his childhood room, which is tiny, and my living room became a storage room for the rest of his things. (I have a tenant paying market rent in a one bedroom suite in my basement. It pays the mortgage.)Not long after, we moved him into the master bedroom, which has an ensuite (master bath), and all his things moved from the living room into his room, which is very large.Next, he filled out a provincial government landlord tenant form, and began paying $200 each month.I put a full size fridge and microwave in his room. He did his own grocery shopping, and cooking. He did his own cleaning and laundry. We didn't share a bathroom, so that removed a source of friction.I certainly did not worry about the cleanliness of his room. That's what doors are for, although it turned out he cleaned more regularly than I did.I did not enter his room without permission or proper notice, as per the Landlord Tenant Act.I had already taken him grocery shopping a few times to show him how to shop and cook on a budget.I hired someone else to cut the lawn. My son had no time, and I didn't want to be arguing with him about chores.He was no longer a child. I had my chance raising him. That period of both our lives was over. He was trying his best to be an independent adult in a difficult financial climate, so I treated him like an adult. I also treated him like any other tenant I've had.My thinking was if I wouldn't say it to my tenant downstairs, I didn't say it to him.All of this meant that our only interaction was social, so we became good friends.It worked a treat. We get along great now.Your son is trying to be an adult, taking small steps. Let him. Make him a tenant, and treat him like any other tenant.Charge him $200 a month, which is low enough to keep him there, but high enough that he will have to budget to make sure he can pay it.Treat him the same way you would treat a tenant who is a stranger. Treat him like the adult he wants to be.Let him do his own laundry. Make up a schedule, if necessary. He gets the weekends, you get weekdays; he gets Wednesday and Sunday, you get the rest of the time.Hire someone to mow the grass. Do not expect “family chores" from him, just as you wouldn't from a tenant who is a stranger.Put a full size fridge, a microwave, and a hot plate in his suite if there isn't a kitchen. Then take him grocery shopping and show him how to shop, and cook, on a tight budget.Do not expect him at the family dinner table every night. You will find yourself chasing him to find out when he'll be home for dinner every day. Let him set his own schedule, cook for himself, eat what he wants. If he needs cooking lessons, teach him, or sign him up for a class. After he's settled, invite him for Sunday dinner, but not every week.If he needs to be driven when he drinks too much, pick him up. Ask no questions.Try very hard not to judge as he navigates the difficult time of young adulthood. Help him get through without any life altering issues — everyone alive, no one pregnant, no record.All of this will help him learn how to organize his life successfully in the adult world while he is in a safe place. It will also provide a foundation for your future relationship, and your respect for each other.He wants to be an independent adult. Let him, and help him.It has nothing to do with whether or not you need the rent money. It has everything to do with helping your son become an adult.My son stayed for 2.5 years. It was great having him here. When he left, he got in his car and drove, alone, across the country to live in Toronto, which he felt well prepared to do. I then offered his room to a young, aspiring musician who wanted to live semi-independently, with someone around. She pays market rent, I listen to beautiful music every day, and we both have someone to talk to.If you read my thread, you'll see some of my experiences with my son as he went through young adulthood, and how we navigated to what I now consider successful adulthood.
What's the weirdest thing a guest has done at your house?When I was in high school I had a friend who told me her parents were verbally and physically abusive towards her and each other and were threatening to kick her out of the house when she turned 18. She was a very nice girl who was seemingly intelligent that I had been friend with for about a year and my parents had met and liked. I asked my parents if she could come live with us if her parents did actually kick her out. After a week of thinking they eventually agreed that her situation was a bad one and we would be happy to help her out. We did not have a spare bedroom in our house so if she was going to stay with us for the remainder of her senior year she would have to stay in my room. Because we were so up close and personal my family got to see her do some really strange and confusing things.One strange thing she did was put her HOT curling and straightening irons directly on the pillows on my bed while she was using them. One day when I was making my bed I flipped over one of my pillows and it has burn marks all over the back side. I told her that i’d rather she curled her hair in the bathroom and then my mom asked me why there were burn marks on our washcloths. When we confronted her about the pillows and the washcloths she said that she was afraid she would burn our counter tops and my bedside table (which was metal…). So instead she decided to put hot flat/curling irons on pillows and washcloths between grabbing pieces of hair?Although there were many many other things she did that ultimately caused my parents to ask her to move a month into her stay, there was one thing that really weirded me out. When she moved in one of the only things I asked of her was that she didn't wear my clothes. I am allergic to almost every detergent so I had to use a different detergent than my other family members and I wanted to prevent possible rash breakouts. I didn't borrow her clothes, she didn't borrow mine. To avoid having to spend extra time in the morning getting ready I would almost always put out the clothing I was planning on wearing the next day. She would get up and leave earlier than I did every morning to go to a club activity before school. When I would get up 30 minutes later all or most of the clothing I would lay out would be gone. When I got to school she would be wearing the clothes I had put out, down to the underwear and bra. Even after I asked her to stop, any time I put clothes out to wear, whether it be the night before or a couple mins before a shower, she would take ONLY the underwear I had chosen and wear it that day. I have always wondered why she chose to continuously take and wear my clean underwear/bras when she had just as many pairs and even bought herself some multiple times during her short stay with us. I was left utterly disgusted.
What did the job interviewer say that made you NOT accept the job offer?So a few years ago. The company I was working for announced that they would be closing in our facility in 6 months. They need about twenty of the employees to stay and help pack up the office and warehouse. The office was moving to a small location down the road, but the warehouse was moving from NH to Chicago. The warehouse had 22 million dollars of stock. My job was inventory control/warehouse adminstration. I was one of the people they wanted for the move. So my boss pulled me aside and made me a nice offer. A year of pay and benefits plus a $5000 bonus. Way to good to pass up. Plus I was almost done my college degree. It would be able to take a few months of with pay. So we start the move get it done in 4 months. So our managers were very happy. Paid us the bonus plus I had a check and benefits coming for the next 8 months. During this time I met several of the managers who worked in Chicago. They need skillef workers. My supervisor was moving to Chicago. He wanted me to go. This would be a huge life changing experience. I told sure but for a least $50000 a year plus I wanted the full 8 months a pay I was promised. They agreed with my demands. But here is where the snag hit. I was told I had to interview for the job in Chicago. Even though it was already offered to me. They firsted interview me in NH. They asked me about my experience and education. This was silly. I pointed out that I am not interviewing for a new job just a transfer for my current job. But I decided to play there came. I pointed out how I got high review from my manager over 7 years. I helped to reduce stock loss from 10 percent to .5 for 22 million dollars of stock. On my education I pointed out that I just finished my Bachelor's degree at 40. They thought this was great. They then flew me to Chicago for 2 more interviews. The 3 interview made realize I did not want this job because of one comment. One manager told me they did not believe I was worth the rate we agreed upon in NH. I was annoyed. I said really. I have 7 years experience with this position. I helped develop a new ordering system, a new inventory system. I got a college degree improve my job skills. I also got amazing reviews. I then asked the HR person. How much do you expect to pay me. She said $12 dollars an hour. I just started to laugh. I was making more before the move. I asked so you what not even match my old rate she said no. I then said thank you an flew home. They did give me my bonus and year pay. It was nice I took 3 months a traveled. I got a call from my old manager. They could not get any one for the position I was originally offered. They had to split my responsibility between 5 people. Thus madee laugh
How did Ian Williams get out from homelessness? What is his story?Thanks for the question!My story is long, boring, and written about many, many times on here.I became homeless as my landlord illegally evicted me from my house. I was never behind in rent, always paid on time and made any necessary repairs out of my own pocket. He turned up one weekend with a “heavy” in tow and gave me an hour to get my stuff together and leave, or I would be forcibly ejected, and he wouldn't be gentle about it. That was his way of telling me to get out or get the shit kicked out of me.I spent months on the streets. I was cold, nearly starved to death and constantly had people jeering, spitting and yelling abuse at me.I would not wish that experience on my worst enemy.However, I learned where the local housing office was and made sure I turned up every single day. I was first in line when it opened and was the last one to leave at night, every day, without fail. You didn't need to do that. All you had to do was register for council housing, or for emergency accommodation, fill in a form and wait to be contacted when you were successful.I knew the chances of me being successful were less than zero. I had absolutely no chance, but I had nothing to lose. I made sure I put my name down for every single council house and flat available. I introduced myself to private landlords and applied for every one of those too (the council had a private renting programme whereby landlords could offer their homes to council tenants for a guaranteed rent, so many private landlords let their properties this way).Sometimes landlords would be rejected. It may be because they had previously failed inspections or because their properties were just too small (there was a minimum size for council properties at the time, not sure if there still is or not). Sometimes it was just because they were outside the catchment area for that council, so couldn't be accepted even if the property was suitable.I digress. One such landlady came in and I got talking to her while she was in the waiting room. This was the first time she had offered her flats and bedsits so she did t really know what to do. By this time, I had been there so long, I was an old hand and told her what she needed to do. I couldn't help as I didn't have access to any forms or suchlike, but could tell her which forms she needed to ask for.She filled out her signNowwork and after a short while had an interview with one of the housing officers. She came out and said thanks to me, but her places were too small, but she wished me luck.I told her I didn't care what size they were, as long as they had 4 walls, a roof and a lockable door, I was more than interested. We went back to the desk, filled out some housing benefit forms and she took me to what was about to become my home for the next couple of years before I moved in somewhere even better.I've never looked back since.
How can a farmer register with dmart for supply?I hope you have tried to approach the regular way, that is contacting DMart and informing of your desire to register with them for supply.If you visit the website of DMart, there is a section called “partner with us” which opens a form for the farmer to fill it so that the DMart personnel can contact the farmer.Do you have a quality product that needs an audience? At DMart, they believe in joining hands with the right partners in order to provide high-quality yet affordable products to our customers. They invite suppliers to join them in their endeavour to offer the best to our customers. Be a part of their esteemed list of suppliers - with whom they have successful long-term partnerships - for a commercially satisfying and profitable relationship.Please fill out the form below for them to signNow you quickly.Do visit the link and fill out the form online at :http://www.dmartindia.com/partne...This should get you an audience with their vendor management / supply chain management team to do the necessary signNow work and follow up.Similarly, if you have land or space to sell or rent, you can enter your details to proceed further.Hope this information is sufficient enough for you to proceed with registering on their site.
I have zero experience with drones. How can I start a successful business with them? What brands are best, and what companies do I contact to offer my services?Get started earning income with your droneStarting your drone business is not free but that does not mean you have to take out a 2nd mortgage on your home to start one. Including in the guide below are some of the basic costs to expect to get going. Visit Put Your Drone to Work - Build a drone business and earn extra income - to find many drone business ideas.Develop a drone business plan, it does not have to be formal but it’s a good process to make you think it through before spending any money. Who are your drone services customers, what is the competition like, how are you going to market to those customers, etc.Get FAA certified and work those rules into your business plan. *Costs $170 (knowledge test $150, FAA Certificate $5, Study Guide $15)Purchase your equipment (drone, sensors, carrying bags, etc). What you need depends on the services you are providing, if you filming a 4000 acre ranch extra batteries and extra memory cards are a must. Your drone is your primary business tool and cheap drones can be difficult to fly and less reliable, make sure you get a higher quality unit. *Cost $1,400 (DJI Mavic Pro Bundle)Buy insurance, to be considered a reliable business you need liability insurance to protect yourself and those you are working for. You may also want to insure your drone, its a valuable asset. It’s not as bad its it might sound, add it to your business plan and build the cost into your pricing. *Cost $66 monthBuild a portfolio and practice. Master your drone skills and create samples that you can present to your clients. Don’t charge your first customers, it’s a good thank you for taking a chance with you. Ask instead if they can be a reference for you and they share your work with others. This is also the best way to build a portfolio and get more business.Marketing your drone service with a website and social media. Start a website, we recommend building it yourself, is not as difficult as you think. You don’t need to know how to program or be a graphic designer and that can be a big savings when your first starting out. See our guide(coming soon) to building a simple site that will publish to social media and gain you new customers via google search. *Cost $50 yearSet goals, it sounds basic but so many people don’t have a plan and don’t set and monitor their goals. It should be part of your business plan and it will help you succeed.Although I’m not a fan of credit cards or being in debit, Amazon offers promotions at times allowing store card financing up to 12 months on large purchases with no interest.Total Start up Costs ($1570)Total On going Expense ($70 per month)putyourdronetowork.com
What do you think about pet adoption agencies who are so militant and self-righteous they would rather let the prospective pet languish in a cage, instead of going home to an otherwise responsible family that didn't quite measure up to their rules?I actually have some experience with both sides of this topic. I ran a ferret shelter for 15 years, and I’ve adopted dogs over the years, too.I was fairly picky about who adopted my shelter ferrets. It was my job to be sure they went to a good home with people who would really care for them. It broke my heart the times I found out the ferrets were being neglected. People would ask why I needed all this information. They’d say “I’m not adopting a child!” But to me, they were like children to me. Animals are innocent, can’t stand up for themselves, and don’t get to choose where they live or what they eat. I tried very hard to be sure the people who took those ferrets would really take care of them. Being human, I made mistakes and suffered for it.On the other hand, some places wouldn’t adopt to me because one of my ferrets is not neutered. Some places have rules that all other animals must be neutered or spayed, have a fenced-in yard, etc. Some ferret shelters won’t adopt to people with babies or small children because of liability issues.The trick is to strike a balance. I did adopt to people with children, but first, I had to see how the children behaved, how the parents reacted to the kids, and made sure the adult knew it was THEIR responsibility to make sure the ferret was kept clean, had food and water, and got to the vet when needed. Even with older children, I stressed that it was ultimately the parent’s obligation. I talked more people out of owning a ferret than into owning one. (Ferrets do have some special issues that dogs and cats don’t have, so they’re a bit harder to own.)Do I agree with some dog/cat shelters being very restrictive? To a point, but I do feel that some take it too far. I actually know a veterinarian who was turned down for adoption because she owned a non-neutered show dog. Show dogs are NOT neutered or spayed, otherwise they aren’t show dogs. The dog would have had a nice home, obviously gotten good vet care, had a fenced-in yard, etc. but they turned her down because her other dog wasn’t neutered. It wasn’t like she was breeding dogs, just showing them. She wanted to adopt a dog from the shelter as a pet.There are several reasons, I think, why some shelters are very strict. First, if you have a set of rules, it’s quicker and easier to follow them to pick homes. I spent a lot of time talking to people before I’d adopt to them. Public shelters don’t have that kind of time. When I was running the ferret shelter, if people got nasty with me, then I really didn’t want to work with them. It’s my choice. I don’t “sell” an animal like a pet store and end my relationship there. I like to keep in touch, see updates and photos, help with issues, etc. Shelters are not pet stores. Another main reason, in my opinion, is so they can sleep at night. It’s hard working at a shelter, watching nice animals brought in for euthanasia just because the people were tired of them. It’s hard dealing with some kinds of people who don’t feel any responsibility to really care for the animal, or worse, people who abuse animals. So people get tough out of self defense. It’s very stressful working at a shelter.
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People also ask
Is a tenancy application form legally binding?An application is 'legally binding' but it is not a lease. Essentially that means by signing and submitting an application you are not automatically bound by the lease \u2013 for that to happen you need to sign the lease itself! (which is a separate contract and done at a later stage).
Is rental application binding?No, a rental application is not binding, but the lease is. If you signed a lease with a move in date of 8/8 with an agreed upon rent then the landlord has to let you have the apartment for the duration of the lease with that rent.
Is an application to rent a binding contract?The lease agreement or contract offered by the landlord once the application has been approved is a legally binding document. It becomes legally binding once it is signed by the applicants and landlord.
Is a rental application a legal document?A typical rental application is neither a legally binding document to rent out a dwelling nor should it be considered a contract. The purpose of a rental application is to inform you of important or relevant information that you'll need when deciding which tenant will move into the property.
Is an offer to rent binding?Binding Letter of Offer Generally speaking, a letter of offer is an informal document. This means the lease is not binding until you and the landlord have signed the formal lease documents.