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Posts Tagged ‘guaranteed rental london’

guaranteed rent scheme | Belfast Trust has power to restrict movement of alleged child abuser with learning disability

guaranteed rent scheme | Belfast Trust has power to restrict movement of alleged child abuser with learning disability

Unlike other schemes for guaranteed rent , we also guarantee you a no void period and we also provide our property management services to you completely free of charge. With our rent guarantee scheme there are no commission fees, no admin fees and no management fees to pay.

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A health trust has legal power to impose restrictions on the movements of an alleged child abuser with a learning disability, a High Court judge ruled today.

Mr Justice Treacy held that mental health legislation authorised limitations on the man’s unsupervised trips from his home.guaranteed rent scheme

Judicial review proceedings were brought by the man, who cannot be identified, over restrictions placed on his liberty and autonomy by the Belfast Health and Social Care Trust.

He currently lives in supported accommodation in the Newtownards area with two other men.

The court heard how he has a learning disability and history of serious aggression.

He has received treatment for an unadjudicated sexual offence against a child, with evidence showing he becomes anxious during unexpected contact with children.

As part of guardianship arrangements imposed under the Mental Health (NI) Order 1986 a supervision plan allows him to walk to his local shop without supervision twice a week.

He can also go to the local shopping centre for half an hour and leave his day centre once a week if he needs to make any purchases.

Sporting events in England, Scotland and the Republic of Ireland have been attended as well.

The man challenged those arrangements, arguing he has a right to leave his home address unaccompanied at any time he wants.guaranteed rent scheme

The legal authority of the Trust to impose conditions was contested, amid claims that the restrictions were unlawful.

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But Mr Justice Treacy pointed out that the man generally accepted the conditions judged necessary by his support team.

“It appears to me on the evidence that this applicant is comparable to an older teenager who, whilst he may complain about some restrictions imposed by his parents, nevertheless generally complies and does not find the limitations sufficiently burdensome to wish to change his living arrangements entirely,” he said.

“The fact that he may wish that some of the restriction on his freedom could be removed does not convert his position from one of compliance into one where he suffers deprivation of liberty.”

The judge acknowledged more onerous conditions may be more difficult to justify.

However, he held: “I consider that this Trust has acted within the powers available to it under the relevant legislation.”

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guaranteed rent for landlords | The Internship: inside Silicon Valley, land of the geeks

guaranteed rent for landlords | The Internship: inside Silicon Valley, land of the geeks

We seek properties all over England for our guaranteed rent scheme. All properties must be clean, in a good state of repair, fit for human habitation and safe. If they are not we may be able to help you anyway so it is worth giving us a call.

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‘The Internship’, out this week, is a film set in a fictional Silicon Valley. But what’s the real one like? Christopher Beanland went to find out.

“People think that mound is where Leland Stanford is buried,” the student tour guide said, sweeping a slender arm over to the left and drawing my eye to a wide expanse of manicured green grass. “It’s actually the wireless row-ter.” She grinned with the mischievousness of youth. “The Wi-Fi coverage is so good that I love to study outside.”
The Stanfords made their money in the railways that swept west in the 1800s, railways for which American Indian lands were cleared so that investors could make millions. Like so many other rich families, the Stanfords feared the wrath of God in the afterlife and wanted to make amends.
They bequeathed a university and had the grounds designed by Frederick Law Olmsted, who laid out Central Park. “The Farm” – or Stanford University, at Palo Alto, 30 miles south of San Francisco – is the resulting enormous campus, and its lush fields stretch as far as the eye can see in every direction. At its pious centre is a church like something airlifted from a Mexican pueblo. The stained-glass windows refract the sunlight; mystery hangs in the air.guaranteed rent for landlords
Leland Stanford embraced “his” west and wanted California to become self-sufficient, not reliant on the established east coast. Frederick Terman, a professor at the university in the Thirties, was of the same mind. He encouraged two of his students, David Packard and William Hewlett, to stay on in Palo Alto, not to move east.
Just 10 minutes’ drive from The Farm, I found myself in the picture-book suburbs of the American dream. At 367 Addison Avenue sits a bucolic Arts and Crafts-style house made of wood and painted green and gold. The garage in the driveway is where Hewlett and Packard decided to form their own company in 1939 and build the HP200A – an audio oscillator. Walt Disney bought eight and put them to work making the movie Fantasia.

Silicon Valley fuelled the film-makers’ craft, but it’s only recently that it has fired film-makers’ imaginations. First there was The Social Network, a slow-burning examination of the Facebook phenomenon. This week sees the British release of The Internship (out July 4), in which two losers played by Vince Vaughn and Owen Wilson lark around at Google. The intern programme in the film is designed for university high-fliers, but the two fortysomethings blag their way on, with excruciating results. Later this year we should see a biopic of Apple’s founder Steve Jobs, starring Ashton Kutcher in the eponymous role.
All these films give a glamorous sheen to Silicon Valley. The reality is more run of the mill. The HP garage has been christened “the Birthplace of Silicon Valley”, and outside a handsome plaque testifies to the importance of the site.
It was the middle of the day but the place was deserted. Silicon Valley is still, for now, a mystical place that few bother to get the measure of. A hundred years from now, though, a pilgrimage there might be as essential as one is now to Rome, Athens or Istanbul. This is where a new society, a new way of living, is being created.
I met Jesse Warr, a fixer and tour guide, who drove me past the property where Jobs used to live. His widow, Laurene Powell, and three children, still live in the Dordogne-style house. Pointedly, there are no electric gates or high walls. Palo Alto is a perfect dormitory town with perfect houses and perfect-looking people.
We passed the office block in its centre where Facebook once rented space and stopped at Pizza My Heart, a Hawaiian-themed joint where Stanford students and app designers intent on making a million eat lunch and talk about rock music or surfing.
I ordered a slice of Big Sur, which comes topped with garlic, sausage and pepperoni, and asked Warr what his favourite food was while I poured Parmesan and chilli flakes on to my slice. “Salad,” he replied, taking a bite of his veggie pizza. Like Leland Stanford, Mark Zuckerberg (one of the founders of Facebook) and so many more, Warr came to California from the east in search of a new life.

Zuckerberg once rented a house nearby, as did Larry Page and Sergey Brin – two Stanford students who didn’t just want to make a search engine, they wanted to make something with artificial intelligence. Their company seems set on world domination from its base up the road. The nondescript houses of the suburbs, with fanciful names such as Sunnyvale and Mountain View, are still the incubators of the next big thing in the digital world.guaranteed rent for landlords
Needing more space, Facebook recently relocated to a sprawling office complex that Sun Microsystems used to call home. It’s on reclaimed flatlands surrounded by marsh. I couldn’t stop staring at the birds, the kind of birds John James Audubon painted and documented in Birds of America.

guaranteed rent for landlords

The road running around the perimeter of what looks like the office of an insurance firm in Milton Keynes gives only a tiny clue to what’s inside: its name is Hacker Way. On the corner of Hacker Way and the Bayfront Expressway is a sign that usually displays a giant “thumbs up” – the “Like” logo from Facebook – but that day workers were putting up a new poster.
We passed the offices of Oracle, eBay, Microsoft and McAfee – all strung along Highway 101. Just beyond the road Warr pointed to the HQ of Yahoo – this once-dominant internet player was started by Jerry Yang and David Filo, who studied together at Stanford.
Silicon Valley used to be called the Valley of Heart’s Delight because of the blossom on the fruit trees. In downtown San Jose neat squares and boxy office blocks squat where orchards used to bloom. Adobe’s HQ towers over the city centre. The Tech Museum of Innovation has a series of child-friendly exhibits exploring the world of science, with Segways and astronauts featuring largely.
No one mentions the wars. Defence has made California rich: Hewlett Packard sold its systems to armies and the internet was developed initially as a military machine. It is a great paradox of the online world that, while it has led to a new era of dissent, it also concentrates power in the hands of a few corporations and allows the spooks to do their jobs from a desk with a soda in one hand and a mouse in the other. The enormous hangars at Moffett Federal Airfield, where airships used to be stored, are graphic reminders of the area’s military presence, past and present.
We diverted back through Palo Alto. Posters lined the road – Oliver Stone was due to give a talk that night at Stanford about his new television show, Untold History of the United States, in which he talks at length about how modern America has been shaped by commercial interests.

The fetishisation of technology brands reaches its apotheosis at Apple’s HQ in Cupertino. In the company store there, I deliberated whether to buy a T-shirt saying “Cupertino – Home of The Mothership” or a Babygro with an Apple logo on it. Apple aficionados were bulk-buying souvenirs all around me.
The shop at the nearby Computer History Museum is better – a paean to progress, to nerds and to geeks. You can buy books with titles such as Punched-Card Systems and the Early Information Explosion, biographies of Alan Turing, and posters of Google’s first server and the 1984 Apple Macintosh.
The museum’s zoomed-in photos of diodes and circuits and chips fascinated me and I couldn’t stop looking at the man-made patterns. As my eyes went dizzy I imagined the future. A future when all of us would be inextricably linked to a world where computers were legion and key to everything. A future that was imagined and created here in northern California. People will come here in the future. People will come in droves – to worship, to protest and to see where it all started.

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Our rent guarantee scheme provides you with between 1 to 5 years worth of guaranteed rental income. What’s more, there’s no catch and no fees involved. Contact Guaranteed Rental today on 020 8088 9012 to find out more.

guaranteed rental properties | ‘Why would I tell you, we’ve only just met': Andy Murray refuses to answer Holly Willoughby’s tactless question on whether he will propose to Kim

guaranteed rental properties | ‘Why would I tell you, we’ve only just met': Andy Murray refuses to answer Holly Willoughby’s tactless question on whether he will propose to Kim

We guarantee your rent: You don’t have to fill in any forms or claim forms. With 3Let you will receive a guaranteed rental income for as long as your property is without a tenant on our property management scheme.

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One is a Wimbledon champion and Britain’s current favourite son after making tennis history.

The other is a morning TV presenter most famous for her nickname Willoughboobies.guaranteed rental properties

So it was no surprise when the pair met for an interview Holly Willoughby was no match for Andy Murray.

Trying to get the tennis champion to tell her if he was going to propose to girlfriend Kim Sears, the presenter posed the tactless question: ‘I’m trying to think what you’re next challenge will be.

‘You’ve had the US Open, the Olympics, now Wimbledon, could it be popping the question?’

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Murray, 26, replied: ‘I only met you like ten minutes ago so I wouldn’t be telling you first.’

The tennis star who, has been dating Miss Sears, 25, for the last seven years, said he is not planning to get on one knee – but he added ‘you never know’.

Murray yesterday gave the performance of his life to defeat world Number One Novak Djokovic in the Wimbledon men’s final 6-4 7-5 6-4.

He has been living with Kim since 2010 but she is forced to spend a lot of time apart from him while he travels the world competing in tournaments.

‘It has been getting close to eight years that we have been together,’ he added.

‘She has been with me since the second time I played Wimbledon, just after the first summer I played.

‘It has been good because her dad is a tennis coach and he still travels on the tour. She understands the sport well and is used to being away from her dad from a young age. She understands that sort of distant relationship, and yes it works well.’

As Murray carried out a series of interviews after his historic victory yesterday, there was growing speculation that he will receive a knighthood.

He ended 77 years of failure by becoming the first British man to win Wimbledon since Fred Perry in 1936.

Murray modestly questioned whether he would deserve such an honour for winning a tennis tournament.

‘I think it’s a nice thing to have or be offered,’ he said.

‘I think just because everyone’s waited for such a long time for this, that’s probably why it’ll be suggested, but I don’t know if it merits that. I don’t know.’

The British champion said it was only when he was taking a post-match drugs test 45 minutes that he realised he had made history.

A year ago he suffered the heartbreak of losing to Roger Federer in the final at Wimbledon, but bounced back in style.

Since then he has won Olympic Gold at Wimbledon before finally winning his first Grand Slam title at the US Open at Flushing Meadows in New York last September.guaranteed rental properties

But yesterday’s triumph in front of an expectant home crowd was his greatest of all.

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Speaking on the BBC Radio 4 Today programme this morning, Andy Murray said that it took nearly an hour for his achievement to sink in.

‘It was a bit different to the US Open last year. I think about 45 minutes after the match I sat down and I was waiting to do the drug test and it just hit me,’ he said.

‘I got so so tired and everything started to sink in, It was the best day of my life.’

The win made Murray the first British man to take the Wimbledon title since Fred Perry in 1936.

A year ago Murray won the first set against Federer in the final but was defeated after losing the next three.

The Scottish player burst into tears after the defeat – his fourth in a Grand Slam final – but he said that the heartbreak helped him mature as a player.

‘The two or three weeks after Wimbledon last year were really important. Some will say the Wimbledon final was the turning point but I don’t really know exactly,’ he said.

‘The period after Wimbledon was really important. It was the hardest loss of my career and I was really emotional but I responded really well from it.

‘I don’t know why that was. I don’t know if I matured, if years of these emotions just came out but when I returned to the practice courts I felt really good about my game after Wimbledon.

‘It would normally take a couple of months for me to get over the Grand Slam losses.’

Murray finally sealed victory yesterday after dramatically squandering three Championship points from 40-0 and 5-4 up in the third set.

He told BBC Breakfast that it dawned on him that he was about to win the tournament at match point and his confidence slipped.

‘When I sat down at the end change, I actually felt OK. I wasn’t really thinking too much about it. I was just concentrating on the first point and where I was going to hit my first serve on the first point,’ he said.

‘But then when I went 40-0 up, I was thinking in my head ‘I’m about to win Wimbledon’, so very rarely will you lose your serve from 40-0 up.

‘And then, a few points later, facing break point, and some of the points in that last game were unbelievable, I can’t really remember exactly what happened in it.

‘But it was the toughest three, four-minute period of my career, some of the hardest points I’ve ever played, and just mentally really, really challenging.’

Andy Murray’s grandparents had ‘every faith’ in him as battled his way to a historic Wimbledon victory on Centre Court.

Roy and Shirley Erskine watched the match from Murray’s hometown of Dunblane, where they said support for their grandson had been ‘absolutely fantastic’.

Murray, 26, received bellowing support from fans in Centre Court and those watching back home as he sealed a thrilling victory over Serbian world number one Novak Djokovic.

Murray’s grandparents had the opportunity to speak to him on the phone last night minutes after he had won.

Mrs Erskine told BBC Radio Scotland’s Good Morning Scotland programme: ‘I congratulated him and told him that there was a tremendous party and that as usual the support in Dunblane was absolutely fantastic.

‘It was actually lovely last night to watch the highlights, tired as we were, because I don’t think we could remember that last game.’

Mrs Erskine said Murray had displayed competitveness and a determination to win from an early age, but she credited the player’s coach, Ivan Lendl, with helping him find the mental strength win the championship.

‘His mental toughness that has improved so much in the last 18 months since Ivan Lendl became his coach,’ she said. ‘There is no question that he has been so good for Andy.’

Speaking to ITV’s Daybreak, Mrs Erskine added: ‘I just had a feeling that he was in control of himself. He was playing well, we knew that, we knew that it was going to be a long battle. I suppose we just had every faith in him.’

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