|Re: Getting the work done||<– Date –> <– Thread –>|
|From: R Philip Dowds (rpdowdscomcast.net)|
|Date: Thu, 15 Nov 2012 08:03:57 -0800 (PST)|
But how do donations fit in, exactly? Is the idea that you've already collected, via assessments, the $12K for the play structure -- but then suggest that donations are welcome, so as to not over-deplete the savings account? Or do you make a special assessment for $6K, hoping that the especially interested will volunteer the shortfall? Or, do some people just like to put extra money forward for projects they find particularly appealing? RPD Sent from my iPad On Nov 15, 2012, at 9:58 AM, Sharon Villines <sharon [at] sharonvillines.com> wrote: > Capital Improvement is savings for things we don't have and are adding. A new > play structure is planned for $12,000. As soon as we decide what we need > under it, it will be paid for as a capital improvement. We just added two > antennas so each unit can get broadcast TV using Capital Improvement savings. > The fence around part of our property was a capital improvement. > > For Capital Improvements we have allowed and sometimes requested donations. > Donations not only help with the cost, they can indicate how important the > item is to the members who are donating. Members are not contacted > individually for donations and names are not published or announced, though > we often know who they are.
- Re: Getting the work done, (continued)
- Re: Getting the work done Sharon Villines, November 14 2012
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