East german housing

Out of a great number of publications that dealt with London slums, mention should be made of Hector Gavin's Sanitary Ramblings: Being Sketches and Illustrations of Bethnal Green (1848), Henry Mayhew's London Labour and London Poor (1851), John Garwood's The Million-People City (1853), John Hollinghead's Ragged London (1861), J. Ewing Ritchie's The Night Side of London (1861), James Greenwood's The Seven Curses of London (1869) and The Wilds of London (1874), Adolphe Smith's Street Life in London (1877), Andrew Mearns' The Bitter Cry of Outcast London (1883), George Sims' How the Poor Live (1883), Henry King's Savage London (1888), Walter Besant's East London (1899), Charles Booth's monumental report, Life and Labour of the People in London (17 volumes, 1889–1903), and B. S. Rowntree’s Poverty: A Study of Town Life (1901). All these reports are valuable social documents which provide background information about the deplorable slum conditions in late Victorian London. They are available in an electronic form on the Internet.

  • Choice Based Lettings Open or Close   The Choice Based Lettings (CBL) and Allocation Policy review has been completed and was implemented from 1 April 2018. T he key changes which have been identified are detailed in the Summary of Key Changes document. Our Choice Based Lettings Allocations Policy details how our Arms Length Management Organisation (ALMO), Rykneld Homes, will allocate our housing stock. This policy applies to both new applicants and Council tenants who wish to transfer to another property (restrictions may apply). The policy covers key areas such as: how people apply to join the housing register, the system of advertising, how to 'bid' for properties and how properties are allocated to successful applicants. More information is available on Rykneld Homes Limited website.

    While this issue certainly affects owners of pit bulls and pit bull mixes, it also affects owners of other breeds. We have seen the following breeds grouped into housing restrictions: Akita, American Bull Dog, American Pit Bull Terrier, American or Bull Staffordshire Terrier, Briard, Borzoi Hounds, Bull Mastiff, Bull Terrier, Cane Corso, Chow, Dalmatian, Doberman Pinscher, Dogo, German Shepherd, Great Dane, Great Pyrenees, Husky, Irish Wolf Hound, Komondor, Malamute, Neapolitan Mastiff, Pit Bull, Rottweiler, Scottish Deerhound, Spitz, St. Bernard, Stafford Terrier (sic), Presa Canarios, Shar Pei, Toso Inu and Wolf-Dog Hybrid.

    Our residents are usually charged for the shared services they benefit from, with costs shared fairly between all of the applicable properties/households in the scheme. Up until now no formal review has been undertaken in your area and so you have previously benefited from services without charge. However, it is important that we are consistent and fair in how these services are both delivered and paid for, and in the future we will need to recover the costs in order to be able to continue to deliver these services to you, which is why we are undertaking a review at your scheme.

    Starting with the 1 Pf. in 1960, followed by the 10 Pf. in 1963, and the 5 Pf. in 1968, the old style coins were gradually replaced with new coins depicting the state name "Deutsche Demokratische Republik." Aluminium 1 Mark, 2 Mark and 50 Pfennig pieces were released for circulation in 1956, 1957 and 1958, respectively. In 1969, brass 20 Pfennig coins were introduced, with nickel-bronze (later cupro-nickel) 5 Mark coins issued from 1968. In 1973 and 1974, 1 and 2 Mark coins were redesigned dropping the former "Deutsche Mark" title. The brass 20 Pfennig coins were issued partly because pay telephones had a standard charge of 20 Pf. and were having problems with smaller aluminium coins jamming due to their light weight. Commemorative 5, 10, and 20 Mark coins of various types have also occasionally made it into circulation.

    East german housing

    east german housing

    Our residents are usually charged for the shared services they benefit from, with costs shared fairly between all of the applicable properties/households in the scheme. Up until now no formal review has been undertaken in your area and so you have previously benefited from services without charge. However, it is important that we are consistent and fair in how these services are both delivered and paid for, and in the future we will need to recover the costs in order to be able to continue to deliver these services to you, which is why we are undertaking a review at your scheme.

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