2010 to showcase SA tourism

first_img5 October 2007Hosting the 2010 Fifa World Cup will present the South African hospitality industry with an ideal opportunity to showcase the country’s vibrant and growing tourism sector, delegates heard at the inaugural Hospitality Investment Conference Africa in Cape Town.“It’s a perfect opportunity to showcase developments in the industry and to showcase the country,” Interval International’s Europe, Middle East and Africa managing director David Clifton said at the Arabella Sheraton Grand on Tuesday.Interval is a multinational company that arranges vacation exchanges for timeshare owners, while Clifton has been in the industry since the 1970s.“[There will be] millions of tourists visiting and the World Cup will give us an opportunity to show them that the government and the community can deliver.”Addressing the conference, organised by the Tourism Business Council of SA (TBCSA), Clifton described the tourism sector as undergoing a major revitalisation and the effects thereof would spill over into the country in general.“South Africa is ready for the new era as there is an emerging middle class who want quality and higher-end products,” he said.Clifton said the hospitality industry was undergoing a major shift to the mixed use of hotels, where there is fractional as well as timeshare ownership within a high-quality hotel group.“Hotel companies you’re familiar with will be regenerating products or bringing new products into great locations.”A trend has also developed among “baby boomers” – the generation who are 60 or turning 60 at the moment – who are seeking holidays that offer more city and cultural life as opposed to beach holidays.Clifton said while beach destinations remained the number one request from consumers, there was an increase in those seeking shorter breaks closer to the city.Growth despite challengesWorld Travel and Tourism Council President Jean-Claude Barmgarten said that despite major disasters, both natural and man-made, the travel and tourism industry continued to grow.He said while the industry created jobs and wealth, it could also play a crucial role in making the planet a safer and cleaner place to live.However, fragmentation remained a serious impediment to Africa’s hospitality industry growth, said TBCSA chairman Thabiso Tlelai. He said the industry revolved around many different types of businesses, such as airlines, boats, bus companies, hotels, car hire, festivals and events, tour guides, retailing and sightseeing destinations.Tlelai added that much change was still needed and the key was for Africans to be proactive, taking the responsibility to drive that change rather than just waiting for it to happen.“If we remain separate and fragmented as we are at this stage, it will take a long time before we realise our economic growth, and the idea of bringing the standards of living of our people to acceptable levels will just remain a dream,” he said.Source: BuaNewslast_img read more

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New hope for the deaf in SA

first_imgMonthati Makofane and his mother Agnes. The two year old toddler is the first child recepient of a cochlear implant from Chris Hani Baragwanath Hospital’s speech therapy and audiology department. (Image: Mujahid Safodien, The Star) A graphic representation of a cochlear implant. (Image: Kids Health) MEDIA CONTACTS • Dani Schlesinger Senior Speech therapist and audiologist, Chris Hani Baragwanath Hospital. 082 821 3448 • Mandla Sidu Gauteng provincial health spokesperson +27 83 602 6169 USEFUL LINKS • National Insitutute for the Deaf in South Africa • Deaf TV • Chris Hani Baragwanath Hospital. •Gauteng Health • National Health RELATED ARTICLES • South Africa’s miracle health train • Universal Health Care for South Africa • Booster for child health in SA • More nurses to be trained in SA Khanyi MagubaneThere’s new hope for the deaf community in South Africa following a batch of successful cochlear implant operations performed at the Chris Hani Baragwanath Hospital in Johannesburg.All these procedures, estimated to cost about R200 000 (US$ 25 000), have been fully funded by the state.The cochlear implant programme, established in 2006, is the first of its kind in South Africa. It is run by the Ear, Nose and Throat (ENT) Department and the Department of Speech Therapy and Audiology, in partnership with the Department of Health.Lavine Mokhojoa, a chef from Soweto, became the first recipient of a cochlear implant at the hospital on 29 September 2006 when he was 45.To date seven adults and one child have undergone successful cochlear implants through this particular programme.When the unit opened its doors to the public three years ago, the hospital was optimistic about the far-reaching effects it would have.“Through the dedication of the highly trained support staff, in both the ENT and Audiology Departments, the selected patients will receive the highest level of post surgical care and speech rehabilitation necessary to make the programme a success,” the hospital stated when announcing the establishment of the unit.Implants for childrenThe programme has recently extended its reach by opening a paediatric wing.On 1 July 2009 the unit performed a cochlear implant on a two-year-old boy, Monthati Makofane.During such a procedure an electronic device is inserted into the inner ear, which is accessed through a small incision made at the back of the patient’s ear. After the surgery, the wound is given about four weeks to heal.When the doctors are satisfied the wound has healed sufficiently, the external part of the cochlear implant is fitted. The external apparatus consists of a microphone which picks up sound, a battery which runs the device and a data chip which processes sound.Makofane’s device was switched on for the first time on 6 August. Experiencing sound for the first time in his life, the little boy was quite taken aback.“As the device was activated, Monthati immediately reacted to the sound by screaming and crying as he heard noises for the first time in his life,” said the hospital’s senior speech therapist, Dani Schlesinger.Makofane’s parents are ecstatic that their third child is now able to hear.“We’re very happy and excited. We’re looking forward to him hearing and being normal,” Abel Mokofane, Monthati’s father, told the daily newspaper The Star.Abel says he and his wife realised Monthati had a hearing problem when he was six months old.“Whenever a noise was made, clapping or the TV, he never responded.”After a battery of tests confirmed that their son was deaf, the Mokofanes were disappointed, but accepted their child’s condition. This was until an audiologist referred them to the Baragwanath unit and Monthati’s life changed forever.A second child on the list has recently received the go-ahead from the hospital, while two other children have now started the application process to be a part of the programme.Screening processScreening candidates for cochlear implants, Schlesinger explains, is a complex and involved process.“At first, when we see a patient in the Audiology Department, we start by taking a detailed history of that person’s hearing problems to determine how they came about having a hearing impediment, especially if they used to hear normally before. We investigate how it deteriorated over time and what factors were involved.”During the screening process potential implant recipients undergo a series of hearing tests. During these tests patients are asked to listen to sounds played at different frequencies to determine the extent of their hearing impediment.If the tests indicate a severe hearing impediment, patients are fitted with a hearing aid, to see if the device will help them.Speech and language tests are also conducted to assess how the patient has coped with his or her hearing impediment.Patients are assessed on their ability to express themselves, their ability to understand others through lip-reading or hand signals, their ability to learn in a classroom situation (if the patient is a student) and their ability to read and comprehend.When hearing tests are conducted again and the hearing aid is found to be ineffective, the department considers other options.“Once the hearing aid is found to be ineffective in enhancing hearing, we then refer the matter to the Ear, Nose and Throat Department, where the state of the cochlear inside the ear is examined.”“For the patient to be considered for the cochlear implant, there has to be severe to profound permanent hearing loss in both ears, in other words, hearing that cannot be treated,” Schlesinger says.A team comprising speech therapists, audiologists, an ENT specialist and psychologist then gets together to weigh up their findings on a particular patient. If it’s decided that a cochlear implant may be the best way to assist the patient, the operation is approved.Once approved, the patient and his or her family are taken to see a psychologist who prepares them for the emotional and somewhat stressful journey ahead.The patient’s family is required to attend weekly consultations with doctors and therapists in preparation for the operation.A more detailed examination of the inner ear, detecting where the damage lies, and more speech therapy takes place before the procedure.After the implant operation, for the next six months, the patient is required to go for regular check-ups at the hospital.During the check-up sessions the patient will receive auditory training – this includes coaching on how to identify sounds and programming the device to the patient’s hearing level.At the moment the hospital has a long list of patients awaiting cochlear implants.New chance in lifeAgnes Sekete, 23, suffered severe hearing loss in her Grade 12 year after developing meningitis. But her story has a happy ending – she’s one of Baragwanath’s cochlear implant recipients.After her device was switched on in September 2008, she said she felt like a completely new person.Before the operation Sekete said she “was almost knocked down by a car because I did not hear the driver hooting behind me”.After recovering from the operation, Sekete was granted special permission by the Education Department to write her Grade 12 exams.She is now waiting for her final results before applying to tertiary institutions to continue with her studies.“My life was saved by a passer-by who pulled me away from the street. Now I’m able to hear sounds, listen to radio and TV and even answer my cellphone,” she says.How does it work?A cochlear implant differs significantly from a hearing aid.While hearing aids amplify sound, cochlear implants bypass the damaged areas of the ear and stimulate the nerves in the auditory region.A person with a cochlear implant hears sounds differently to a person with normal hearing, but both are able to recognise warning signals and understand everyday noises like music, animal and car sounds.While hearing is not restored to its natural state after a cochlear implant, the recipient will have the ability to interact with others and have a conversation like a person with regular hearing.Overcoming hearing impairmentSouth Africa has a thriving deaf community that’s committed to uplifting and empowering those with hearing difficulties.According to the National Institute for the Deaf in South Africa (NIDSA), there are more than 400 000 deaf people in South Africa.Some 47 deaf schools across the country provide for the needs of 7 000 hearing-impaired children.Organisations like NIDSA aim to help develop the full potential of deaf people through avenues such as basic education, training, welfare services and spiritual care.One of the unique features of the institute is that it dispels myths that many people with regular hearing have about the deaf community.For example, one myth is that sign language is universal.South Africa’s sign language differs from that in America and other countries. Each country develops it’s own, unique form of sign language.Just like any other language, sign language also has dialects. In South Africa, there are many different sign language dialects, but the various groups of deaf people, do not, in general, experience problems in understanding the different dialects, according to the NIDSA website.Another myth is that deaf drivers are more prone to car accidents. The NIDSA says this is definitely not the case, citing increased awareness and a greater reliability on site, making deaf drivers more attentive.Deaf TV, a channel on Digital Satellite Television, caters specifically for the deaf community in South Africa, and offers lively programmes, including movies and lifestyle features.Deaf TV presenters and actors all use sign language but sub-titles are also provided for those who are not deaf, and wish to follow the programmes.Schlesinger says that people who cope with communicating in sign language should carry on with it, as it is an effective way to converse with other deaf people.“If [a deaf person] is leading a normal life, a cochlear implant would not necessarily be the best route for them, as they are already equipped with an effective communication tool. This operation is not a replacement for sign language, but is there to simply help patients where other interventions have failed.”last_img read more

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More soldiers patrol borders

first_imgRay Maota Images like these of people entering the country illegally will hopefully be eliminated with the deployment of more soldiers at borders. (Image: The Zimbabwe Situation) Minister of Justice and Constitutional Development, Jeff Radebe, said that effective border management is part ofthe government’s crime prevention strategy, which helps to deal with cross-border crime syndicates and curb poaching. (Image: Department of Justice and Constitutional Development) MEDIA CONTACTS • Tlali Tlali  Ministerial spokesperson, Department  of Justice  +27 82 333 3880 RELATED ARTICLES • Clean-up drive along SA borders • Musos pitch in to save rhinos • New Kenyan home for black rhinos • SA to host military workshopFour more military companies have been deployed at border posts by the South African National Defence Force (SANDF) in an effort to tighten up border control.This brings to 11 the number of border control companies manning South African borders. They have been deployed to help stop poaching and cross-border syndicates.A military company consists of 150 soldiers, which means the country’s borders are now being manned by 1 650 soldiers.South Africa shares borders with Namibia, Botswana, Zimbabwe, Mozambique and Swaziland. It also surrounds Lesotho completely.Jeff Radebe, the minister of justice and constitutional development, said: “Effective border management is part of the [government’s] crime prevention strategy, which assists to deal with cross-border crime syndicates and curb poaching.“The deployment includes army engineers who are conducting repairs and maintenance on the Zimbabwe/Mozambique border fence, which is approximately 140km [long].”Soldier deployment is taking place in phases and in conjunction with other role players, such as the police, South African Revenue Services (Sars) and the departments of Home Affairs, Tourism, Public Works, Transport, Health, State Security and Agriculture.“As part of this deployment, operations are being conducted to combat cross-border crime, stock theft and illegal grazing, as well as rhino poaching in the Kruger National Park,” said Radebe.Results showing alreadyThe operations had been successful, and 13 poachers had been apprehended already, the minister said.“These deployed companies have confiscated contraband to the value of more than R16 million (US$2.1-million) in the financial year 2011/12. It included 7 593kg of dagga and 453kg of copper.”Border control anti-crime efforts can account for the recovery of 522 head of cattle and 737 head of small stock. In addition, 14 000 undocumented foreign nationals have been apprehended, 51 stolen vehicles recovered and 36 criminals arrested.According to Radebe, the decrease in rhino poaching in the Kruger National Park can be attributed to the presence of SANDF soldiers. However, he said poachers were changing tactics and instead targeting private parks but that “law enforcement agencies are collaborating in dealing with this challenge”.Rhino poaching in South AfricaEfforts to stop rhino poaching have intensified over the years as the species has come closer to extinction. Already this year, 52 rhinos have been poached and 30 people arrested throughout South Africa, according to SANParks.The agency, South African National Parks or SANParks, manages a system of national parks that represents the indigenous fauna, flora, landscapes and cultural heritage of the country.It says that 448 rhinos were killed for their horns in 2011. The hardest hit areas continue to be the Kruger National Park and Limpopo Province, where 26 and 13 rhinos, respectively, have been poached already this year.SANParks’ chief executive, Dr David Mabunda, said: “The most encouraging area in this whole saga is the increasing number of arrests and the steeper sentences that are being imposed on convicted criminals.”On 28 February 2012, four SANParks officials were arrested for rhino poaching.“It is a very sad day for South Africa to find out that the unscrupulous and revolting hands of the poaching syndicates have stretched as far as to taint the hands of those trusted with the great responsibility of being guardians of our natural heritage.”According to Mabunda, there are about 22 000 rhinos in South Africa, accounting for 93% of the world’s rhino population.The Asian demandExperts say the spike in poaching in Africa and South Asia has been caused largely by increased demand for rhino horn in Asian traditional medicines.Many people in Asian countries, such as China and Vietnam, believe that the horn can heal fever, enhance sexual performance and reduce the chances of stroke.last_img read more

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Video: New ATI greenhouse offers technology, opportunity

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest The Ohio State University Agricultural Technical Institute last week dedicated their new, state-of-the-art greenhouse facility that looks to bring a wide range of learning opportunities to Buckeyes. Ohio Ag Net’s Joel Penhorwood takes a closer look at the setup and the lessons it hopes to teach.last_img

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Warm and wet weather to rule July

first_imgShare Facebook Twitter Google + LinkedIn Pinterest By Jim Noel, NOAAWith July 4 behind us, Ohio’s farmers will be facing above normal temperatures and precipitation for the rest of the month.Even though it has gotten a little drier recently, the pattern around a big high pressure to the west and south of Ohio favors a warm and humid July with rain chances. However, there will be swings in the the pattern from week to week.The first week of July had a very warm and humid pattern with increasing rain chances. Week two will offer a cooler pattern but with continued rain chances. Weeks three and four will return to above normal temperatures and rainfall near normal.Looking ahead to August, expect above normal temperatures with rainfall normal or above normal. It should be noted that the above normal temperatures will be driven much more so by overnight low temperatures versus daytime maximum temperatures. Maximum temperatures will generally only be a few degrees above normal while overnight minimum temperatures will at times be 5 to 10 degrees above normal.last_img read more

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How to Turn Your Buyers Into Brand Believers

first_imgBrad AndersonEditor In Chief at ReadWrite Simple Branding Is Key for Complex Tech, Says R… The Dos and Don’ts of Brand Awareness Videos Related Posts Buyers always have the last say. Even when faced with limited choices, many would rather opt out than choose a brand they distrust. To successfully break through barriers of consumer hesitation and skepticism to achieve customer loyalty, companies must incorporate true value into their product and service offerings. Otherwise, shoppers won’t show an ounce of genuine loyalty.The Value of LoyaltyBig value doesn’t mean bargain prices. Actually, the more value you offer customers, the more money they might be willing to spend on your products and services. Plenty of relatively expensive or high-end brands have raving fans who could easily save dollars on competing items. However, these fans feel connected to their preferred companies and vote with their wallets. Rosetta Consulting statistics indicate that steadfast shoppers are five times more likely to buy from favored brands compared to less engaged buyers. Plus, they shell out 60 percent more each time they make a purchase.Businesses get not just a financial lift, but also a marketing boost, when they achieve this type of emotional response. It transcends a detached purchasing arrangement. According to a national survey from commerce marketing cloud Yotpo, more than half of brand believers will join loyalty programs. Sixty percent will talk positively about their favorite companies. In other words, they become an extension of the sales team and smooth the way for future transactions.Make no mistake: These aren’t directly compensated advocates, a la social media influencers or paid-to-promote celebs. Yet they demand a high degree of value as compensation for their ongoing zeal.If your company could use a boost from superfans, take these steps to give customers a reason to cheer.1. Mirror target customers’ beliefs.Buyers respond more reliably and earnestly when they feel a brand aligns with their beliefs. Take the beauty industry, for example. Emily Weiss, founder of Glossier and one of Fortune’s 40 Under 40, used her experience in fashion and wellness to create a line of products focused on minimalism and natural beauty rather than glam. Despite early naysayers, she forged ahead with her plan to prove that beauty is a “conduit for connection.” She built a business now worth nearly $400 million.Writer Victoria Sands explains why companies like Glossier drive intense fanaticism and feverish loyalty: “These brands identify as a safe port in an otherwise unfriendly storm of consumerism.” Likewise, your company’s messaging and purpose must echo the values of your top buyers before you can count on blind promotion.2. Give the above-and-beyond value you hope to get.When you make a sale, you shouldn’t simply swap a product or service for currency. Instead, the exchange should always include a balanced value trade. Your customers are giving you the value of their disposable income and (hopefully) voices of approval, and you’re giving them value unique to your brand.How do you know if this value interchange is happening? Shelley Washburn, president of GSM, an automotive marketing company, likes to provide supporters with a reason to stand behind her brand. “Businesses need to be sure to give things to their casual supporters — whether it’s content, consultation, or to listen to what their needs are — in order to expect casual supporters to turn into brand ambassadors,” she says. For example, GSM recognizes its clients by promoting them on its blog, offering amplified exposure to those companies. Consider additional ways your brand can offer value, such as through educating your followers through content or contributing to charitable causes your customers support.3. Mobilize advocates to action with perks.Maybe you’ve noticed organic ambassadors popping up on social media. Rather than pat yourself on the back for generating brand-consumer kinship, go a step further and request a little link and word-of-mouth love. After all, video company One Productions estimates that traditional advertising leaves 33 percent of consumers unmoved, whereas Nielsen’s data has shown that 83 percent of buyers trust plugs that come from family and friends.Rather than rely on luck, formalize a system that incentivizes and rewards loyalty. Looking for an example? Think about Harry’s pre-launch email address-gathering campaign. Using social media, razor brand Harry’s invited people to sign up for information. The more friends someone signed up, the more free stuff the advocate received. And the best part: Harry’s drove excitement and loyalty before its razors ever touched a dollop of shaving cream.Sit down this week with team members to ask the tough questions: Does our brand offer value beyond the suggested retail price? If not, how can we improve our relationships with customers? Honest answers will help you figure out how to win the followers you need to achieve your most far-reaching goals. Brad is the editor overseeing contributed content at ReadWrite.com. He previously worked as an editor at PayPal and Crunchbase. You can reach him at brad at readwrite.com. Tags:#branding#buyer relationship#company branding#customer loyalty#customer relationship#marketing#retail#value proposition How to Make the Most of Your Software Developer… What Nobody Teaches You About Getting Your Star…last_img read more

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Centre’s interlocutor in J&K holds talks with Omar Abdullah

first_imgReigniting hopes of a political reach-out in Kashmir, the Centre’s interlocutor, Dineshwar Sharma, on Wednesday said he “is willing to meet whoever wanted to meet him” after he met former Chief Minister and National Conference vice-president Omar Abdullah in Srinagar. Speaking to The Hindu after the meeting, Mr. Sharma said he met Mr. Abdullah as his mandate was to meet all kinds of people, not just politicians, in Jammu and Kashmir. “I keep meeting so many people. I met the Governor recently and non-political figures. My job is to meet everybody,” he said. He met Mr. Abdullah at his residence in Srinagar on Wednesday morning. Sources said the “NC leader insisted on an early installation of an elected government in the State”. This is Mr. Sharma’s second significant meeting since July 16 when he met Governor Satya Pal Malik and apprised him of “his consultations with people from a cross section of society in the State.” The meeting was followed by the Governor welcoming Hurriyat chairman Mirwaiz Umar Farooq’s offer for a dialogue, which was immediately opposed by the top BJP leadership including the party general secretary Ram Madhav. Hardening his stand, Mr. Sharma also said that “nobody has the authority to question the Constitution”, in response to a question on any immediate engagement with the Hurriyat, which stands for a dialogue outside the Constitution. He, however, was quick to add: “I will meet whoever wants to meet me.”last_img read more

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Culture fest to light up the Games

first_imgGet set for a cultural extravaganza as Delhi will host a series of programmes on art, culture, cinema, heritage and cuisine in the next two months to celebrate the Commonwealth Games.On the platter are plays featuring Javed Akhtar, Shabana Azmi and Tom Alter, ghazal performances by Jagjit Singh, mushairas by Nida Fazli and Gulzar besides performances by Shankar Mahadevan, Kailash Kher and Mohit Chauhan among others.”It is going to be an iconic festival in the history of art and culture and of Delhi,” chief minister Sheila Dikshit said while launching a cultural calendar for the mega event on Monday.”We will present a huge number of programmes to cater to everybody’s taste. Top performers from across the country will participate in the programmes,” she added.The festival, ‘Delhi Celebrates’, will showcase to the world India’s unique cultural heritage and traditions.Fifteen different agencies, including the Delhi government, the ministry of culture, the Archaeological Survey of India, the National School of Drama and the Indira Gandhi National Centre for the Arts are organising the festival.Secretary of the Union ministry of culture Jawhar Sircar said ‘Delhi Celebrates’ will be the largest single exposition of culture in the history of India.”Different organisations have come together and finalised the programmes under the guidance of Dikshit as desired by Prime Minister Manmohan Singh,” he said.Sircar said the Delhi government should consider hosting a festival similar to ‘Delhi Celebrates’ every year. The festival will kick-start on Tuesday at Dilli Haat, where all the states will present their cultural events. This will conclude on November 4.advertisementTheatre lovers can feast on celebrated plays such as Kaifi aur Main featuring Javed Akhtar and Shabana Azmi and Ghalib featuring Tom Alter.Lovers of mushairas , ghazals and qawwalis can also savour performances by some of the best artistes at Town Hall in Chandni Chowk.last_img read more

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Property Tax Collection Up in Kingston

first_img Property tax collection in the Corporate Area has risen by 169 per cent since April 1 this year Story Highlights 89 per cent increase increased for trade licenses Property tax collection in the Corporate Area has risen by 169 per cent since April 1 this year, when compared to the figure for the corresponding period last year.This was disclosed by Mayor of Kingston, Senator Councillor Angela Brown Burke, during the Kingston and St. Andrew Corporation (KSAC) Council meeting, held at its Church Street offices in downtown Kingston, on August 13.“Yes, we know that the rates were increased, yes we know that there are some individuals who have been finding it difficult (to pay), but we have been operating a (Parish) Discretionary Relief Committee, where individuals can apply (for relief), and we have been granting those waivers,” the Mayor said.She noted that property taxes are mainly used for the maintenance of community amenities, adding that “persons who are paying their taxes, need to see their tax dollars in action.”Senator  Brown Burke also informed that for barbers and hairdressers, collection increased by 18 per cent when compared to last year’s figure.With regard to trade licences, the Mayor said that the figure, when compared to last year, represents an 89 per cent increase, and for signs and billboards, there has been a 41 per cent reduction in the figure, when compared to the corresponding period last year.The Mayor pointed out that targets have been set for the 2013/14 fiscal year, and a compliance team has once again been deployed to focus on issues of enforcement and revenue generation.“We intend to target those areas where improvement can still be made, for example, signs and billboards.  We are aware of the impact of the collection of outstanding arrears last year, as a result of the focus of the revenue officer, with specific responsibility for billboards. We also note that there are still areas where signs are erected without any reference to an application to the Kingston and St. Andrew Corporation,” she said, and encouraged citizens to become complaint with the rules and regulations of the KSAC.Mrs. Brown Burke said the Corporation will continue its on-going public education campaign, as part of efforts to increase its compliance rate for trade licences and property tax.The methods used to encourage people to pay their property tax and trade licences include: notices; the use of a town crier in targeted areas; distribution of fliers and reminders; and advertisements of delinquent properties and owners in the media.At the meeting, Councillor Beverly Prince was officially sworn in after winning the recent by-election in the Cassia Park Division of the KSAC. Property taxes are mainly used for the maintenance of community amenitieslast_img read more

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