The Spokane Association of REALTORS® is pleased to extend a special invitation to attend:
Transforming Neighborhoods: Strategies and Tools for Addressing Vacant, Abandoned and Deteriorated Properties
- When: August 15, 2019
- Where: Ramada – Spokane Airport
Now more than ever communities across the US are using market-based interventions to stabilize neighborhoods. This training workshop, conducted by the Center for Community Progress, will provide insight on understanding property market dynamics, analyzing data to understand neighborhood conditions, and strategic code enforcement strategies. Participants will also learn about available enforcement tools and how they can be applied effectively, efficiently and equitably to address vacant, abandoned, and deteriorated properties.
The strategies discussed offer a systemic, proactive approach that, when put into action, can make a great impact on your community.
Who Should Attend
The training workshop is the right opportunity for:
- Local municipal leaders
- Property managers
- Housing professionals
- Code enforcement officers
- Municipal attorneys
- Community development professionals
- Civic organizations
- Tenant and housing advocates
Registration is free and includes a full day of classroom instruction and lunch!
Don’t miss out! Register here by August 8th.
About the Center for Community Progress
Founded in 2010, the Center for Community Progress is the only national 501(c)(3) nonprofit organization solely dedicated to building a future in which entrenched, systemic vacancy and abandonment no longer exists in American communities. The mission of Community Progress is to ensure that communities have the vision, knowledge, and systems to transform vacant, abandoned, and deteriorated properties into assets supporting neighborhood vitality. As a national leader on solutions for vacancy and abandonment, Community Progress serves as the leading resource for local, state and federal policies and best practices that address the full cycle of property revitalization, from blight prevention, through the acquisition and maintenance of problem properties, to their productive reuse.