Learn effective code enforcement to improve safety in your community
Code officials, property maintenance inspectors and other government professionals working to maintain and enhance their communities will find the International Code Council Property Maintenance and Housing Institute to be a valuable educational opportunity.
Participants will learn how to develop and maintain a successful property maintenance program including legal strategies for code enforcement, tactics to improve the quality of the community and detailed practices designed to establish successful communications with the community. The institute also includes updates and current issues specific to the International Property Maintenance Code. The institute also includes panel discussions with industry experts who will share their insight into property maintenance code administration, program challenges and strategies for success.
The Property Maintenance and Housing Institute, November 14-15 in Cincinnati, Ohio, is a two-day program that gives property maintenance inspectors, code officials, elected officials and building department administrators an opportunity to increase knowledge, skills and abilities to protect public health, safety and welfare related to occupancy and maintenance of homes, buildings and land. Well-maintained residential and commercial structures safeguard residents and enhance the economic vitality of a community.
Code enforcement professionals will also have the opportunity to interact, network and share experiences with their peers. Participants in the institute can earn continuing education units (CEUs) and learning units (LUs).
To register for the Property Maintenance and Housing Institute, visit www.iccsafe.org/training. For more information, contact the International Code Council at 1-888-ICC-SAFE (422-7233), ext. 33818.
The International Code Council, a membership organization dedicated to building safety and fire prevention, develops the codes used to construct residential and commercial buildings, including homes and schools. Most U.S. cities, counties and states that adopt codes choose the International Codes developed by the International Code Council.