#1 Many Times Over

first_imgThank you. Thank you to all the Dell Technologies customers we are privileged to support with powerful infrastructure utilizing the latest technologies that business-critical applications demand — from core data centers to public clouds and edge locations. A recent roundup of IDC Tracker articles offers proof points that more customers and partners are choosing Dell Technologies as their infrastructure provider, across these 15 technologies:Public & Private Cloud IT Infrastructure (servers, storage, and Ethernet switch)Total Enterprise Storage SystemsAll-Flash ArraysHybrid Flash ArraysExternal Enterprise Storage Systems (Entry, Midrange, High-End)Hyperconverged SystemsConverged SystemsServers (Revenue and Units)x86 Servers (Revenue and Units)Purpose-Built Backup ApplianceNASOpen SANEnterprise Storage for Private Cloud IT InfrastructureStorage SoftwareCertified Reference Systems and Integrated InfrastructureThis achievement would not be possible without the many customers who look to us for the infrastructure modernization that can transform business and unleash new levels of performance across entire organizations.Our unwavering focus on listening to customers is what drives the relentless innovation, comprehensive portfolio and open, standards-based approach we take.This is how we do it:Breakthrough innovation We invest heavily in creating high-speed and highly resilient compute, storage, and data protection systems, data management and mobility solutions, and hybrid cloud solutions to ensure customers benefit from industry-leading innovation.Comprehensive portfolio From Dell endpoint devices to Dell EMC core infrastructure to Dell Technologies Cloud, our end-to-end capability stands in stark contrast to the limited portfolios of pure-play technology providers that have the same answer for every problem. We know that no two customers are alike. So we provide choice, acting as trusted consultants with a broad portfolio of leading solutions.Open, standards-based approach While others may take a closed approach to lock in customers, Dell EMC embraces collaborative partnerships through driving industry standards efforts and with leading providers, investing for customers to support 3rd-party technologies and open standards, bringing interoperability within and across the full edge-to-core-to-cloud continuum.Flexible payment and support solutions Whether you’re a global organization needing pay-per-use technology or a rapidly growing company with technology needs that outpace your current budget, our payment solutions can help you meet business challenges. Add to that our range of global support services that maximize productivity and uptime so you can focus on innovation, not maintenance.Clearly, what puts us first is that we put our customers first. It’s acknowledgment that we’re doing a good job of understanding the challenges of organizations of all types and sizes. It’s recognition that we’re delivering the advanced infrastructure with the latest technologies customers need to attain the success they seek. For that, we are beyond grateful. For that, we say again to our customers, thank you for trusting Dell EMC as the strong, safe choice to help you succeed today and for years to come.Sources:IDC WW Quarterly Enterprise Storage Systems Tracker, 2019Q1, Vendor RevenueIDC WW Quarterly Purpose-Built Backup Appliance Tracker, 2019Q1, Vendor RevenueIDC WW Quarterly Cloud IT Infrastructure Tracker, 2019Q1, Vendor Revenue (Servers and Storage)IDC WW Quarterly Converged Systems Tracker, 2019Q1, Vendor RevenueIDC WW Quarterly Server Tracker, 2019Q1, Units & Vendor RevenueIDC WW Storage Software and Cloud Services QView, 2019Q1, Vendor Revenuelast_img read more

Historian encourages students to value diversity

first_imgHistorian Verge Gillam, familiarly known as Brother Sage, offered his life story to Saint Mary’s students Thursday in order to challenge them to extend themselves culturally and to ask questions. “None of you will approach me, but I want to know each and every one of you individually,” Gillam said. “I come from the African-American Experience. Most Africans in this country come from a peculiar institution called slavery.”  At the lecture, titled “The Value of Otherness,” Gillam said his mother briefly attended Wilberforce University before dropping out to for financial reasons. After three kids and a series of divorces, she returned to school. Her degree allowed her to teach in New Jersey, Spain and Germany. Once she got her graduate degree from Ball State University, she went on to teach in Korea and Turkey.  “After everything, my mother came away from her experience speaking six different languages,” Gillam said. “When she died, she had artifacts from 37 different countries in her room.” Gillman said he pursued an upper-level education for non-intellectual reasons. “I was a college graduate because I wasn’t going to Vietnam,” he said. “All my friends came back [from the Vietnam War] either crazy or dead.”  Gillam said his daughter attended the University of Cincinnati, and if his granddaughter attends a university, she will be a fourth-generation college graduate.  “That’s not something many people can say,” Gillam said.  After sharing his family’s story, Gillam examined the ideas of otherness and sameness. The former causes people to proceed with caution, while the latter is ‘safe,’ he said. He asked the audience to participate in an exercise about otherness. He read off a list of attributes and preferences that differentiated attendees from each other.  “I learned that in some way, somehow, we are all different,” Roger Cox, an employee at Memorial Hospital of South Bend, said after the exercise. “I really feel like otherness is the key to world peace.” Catherine Pittman, a professor of psychology at the College, said Saint Mary’s aims to increase its diversity.  “It’s something we think is very important,” she said. “If you look at our community, it’s not very diverse compared to South Bend or Indiana or [North] America. We are preparing our students to be leaders and change agents in the world, and the world is a lot more diverse than Saint Mary’s.  Gillam said people should associate otherness with individuality and exceptionality. He added that sameness can become repetitive. “The happiness of your life depends on the quality of your thoughts,” he said. “Go out and meet someone not from Saint Mary’s. Establish a rapport with them that allows you to step beyond. “I don’t think you can develop wisdom if you don’t do something out of the ordinary. Experience difference.” Contact Rebecca O’Neill at roneil01@saintmarys.edulast_img read more

Family of former Notre Dame student sues University for 2019 accident

first_imgThe family of a former Notre Dame freshman is suing the University for their son’s catastrophic injuries and for encouraging “a quasi-fraternity atmosphere,” according to a lawsuit filed Tuesday in St. Joseph County.The Observer previously reported on the student’s head injury in January of 2019.On Jan. 27, 2019, Sean Tennant fell approximately 30 feet over a stairwell balcony from the second floor of Sorin Hall and hit the concrete floor inside the dorm, where Tennant was a student-resident. The fire department responded to the call around 2 a.m. to provide medical assistance. Claire Rafford | The Observer Sorin Hall, constructed in 1888, was the first designated residential hall for students.As a result of the fall, Tennant suffered a traumatic brain injury and will suffer from several disabilities and deficits for the rest of his life, according to court documents. The plaintiffs are demanding a jury trial for “compensatory and punitive damages against Defendant,” the University of Notre Dame Du Lac.The plaintiffs argue that the structures of Sorin Hall “including but not limited to its stairwell and balcony railings are not maintained to current building code, have not been updated to incorporate modern safeguards and are not maintained in manner that is safe and consistent with their reasonably anticipated and/or known uses.”As a result of the University’s negligence in the operation of Sorin Hall, the plaintiffs said in the court documents Tennant suffered severe injury.Sorin Hall was constructed in 1888 and was the first designated residence hall on Notre Dame’s campus. The hall houses 143 male residents a year.The complaint alleges alcohol was being consumed and served freely inside the residence hall, where a mix of legal age upperclassmen and underage students reside. The complaint stated “the Defendant has long known, and actively encouraged, a quasi-fraternity atmosphere amongst the student-residents of Sorin Hall.”According to court documents, the plaintiffs said the Sorin Hall community culture includes “regularly drinking alcoholic beverages by students who are underage and of legal drinking age.”Additionally, the complaint asserts the rector of Sorin Hall Fr. Robert Loughery was not in the building at the time of the incident but was aware of the party in the dorm and failed to take precautions to ensure the safety of the residents.According to a Chicago Tribune article, attorney Peter Flowers of Illinois said he would not disclose Tennant’s blood-alcohol content which was taken later at the hospital.The complaint demands a trial by jury for a “judgment for compensatory and punitive damages against Defendant,” including interests, costs and “proper relief.”Paul Browne, vice president for public affairs and communications, declined to comment on the case.“The University has yet to be served with the complaint and reserves comment,” he said in an email.Tags: lawsuit, negligence, Sorin Halllast_img read more

NCUA hits 7 with prohibition orders

first_img ShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr The NCUA issued prohibition orders to the following seven individuals during the month of March for fraud and theft:Alex Spirikaitis, the former CEO of Taupa Lithuanian Credit Union in Cleveland, Ohio, pleaded guilty to conspiring to commit bank fraud. The credit union was liquidated in July 2013. He was ultimately sentenced to 130 months in prison, five years supervised release and ordered to pay $15 million in restitution.Vytas Apanavicius, a former bookkeeper at Taupa Lithuanian Credit Union, was sentenced to 21 months in prison and three years supervised release, and ordered to pay restitution in the amount of $962,689 for conspiring to commit theft or embezzlement.Michael Rusksenas, a former teller at Taupa Lithuanian Credit Union, also pleaded guilty to conspiring to commit theft and embezzlement. He was sentenced to 17 months in prison and three years supervised release. He must pay $481,502 in restitution.John Richards, a former employee of the $10.4 million Polk County Credit Union in Des Moines, Iowa, pleaded guilty to bank theft and received one year of probation. Richards was ordered to pay restitution in the amount of $50,795. continue reading »last_img read more

Does knowing your members really make a difference?

first_img 18SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblr One of the very first mantras I learned when I became a full time resident of credit union land was that credit unions really know their members. The implication, of course, is that credit unions make better loans than their commercial banking counterparts because of these personal relationships. But does the personal touch really make a difference?Recently, University of Kansas business professor Robert D. Young reported on findings based on a ten year review of Small Business Administration (SBA) loans made by banks. His findings suggest that the answer is a resounding yes.Young and his colleagues reviewed indexes of social capital, which are generally measures of how integrated people are in their community such as participation in religious and civic groups. They found that “SBA loans between banks and borrowers in high-social-capital towns are 20% to 25% less likely to default than SBA loans made where social capital is low.” The theory is that in tight knit communities it is easier for lenders to gather information about borrowers and borrowers tend to be a better risk. His findings also suggests that social indexes are actually a better indicator of default risk than are a business’ credit score. A couple of quick points about this research. continue reading »last_img read more

The balancing act of member business lending

first_imgA little more than a year ago, we wrote about our “Sunny Forecast for Member Business Lending.” With anticipated double-digit growth, we encouraged credit unions to invest in the competency of their lenders and their MBL program.  Fast forward to 2017. You’ve done everything right to build a quality commercial lending portfolio and take advantage of market opportunities:You’ve trained your lenders.You’ve established policies and practices that allow you to make loans at an acceptable level of risk.You’re cross-selling additional member business services.You’re working with the business’s principals and employees on their personal needs.And, you’re reaping the rewards in terms of multiple successful, long-term, mutually beneficial commercial relationships. continue reading » 4SHARESShareShareSharePrintMailGooglePinterestDiggRedditStumbleuponDeliciousBufferTumblrlast_img read more

Do This: Long Island Concerts & Events September 1–7

first_imgSign up for our COVID-19 newsletter to stay up-to-date on the latest coronavirus news throughout New York Timothy P. OliverOne of the darkest days in our country’s history, 9/11, is right around the corner, and this local author’s book, Finding Fifteen, takes readers along on a six-month journey to locate families, friends and colleagues of 15 victims of the Sept. 11, 2001 terror attacks, now 15 years later. Come down, reflect, and share your personal accounts of that horrific day with Oliver and all those who gather to hear how he put this powerful, moving work of art together. Talking about those we’ve lost helps keep their memories alive. Oliver will also be signing copies, and we’re sure, giving out a few dozen hugs, too. Book Revue, 313 New York Ave., Huntington. bookrevue.com Free with purchase of book. 7 p.m. Sept. 1. Rascal Flatts & Kelsea BalleriniRemember boppin’ along in your car to Rascal Flatt’s ’06 hits “Life Is A Highway” and “What Hurts The Most”? Relive that uplifting nostalgia with these sweet, sweet jams and many, many more tunes guaranteed to get you up and dancin’ and singin’ and bumpin’ and boppin’! Country singer/songwriter Kelsea Ballerini, newfound nominee for CMT’s #SocialSuperstar award, rocks out as an opener. Worth checkin out her latest single, “Peter Pan.” Oh yeah! Nikon at Jones Beach Theatre, Jones Beach, Ocean Parkway, Wantagh. jonesbeach.com $29.50-$75. 7:30 p.m. Sept. 1.Julie LyonThis talented songstress will perform tunes off her new album Moonflower, which follows up on her prior self-titled debut solo album and further melds the worlds of swing, jazz and blues, punctuated by Lyon’s unforgettable voice. Local indie/blues singer/songwriter Christine Sweeney and psychedelic rock/folk heroes High Fascination round out what is sure to be an absolutely incredible night of music. Prepare to be wowed. The Space at Westbury, 250 Post Ave., Westbury. thespaceatwestbury.com $10. 8 p.m. Sept. 1.Howard JonesThis British musician, singer and songwriter made his name with such hits as “No One Is to Blame” and “Things Can Only Get Better.” Cementing his legacy in pop history with a turn on the Live Aid stage in 1985, this synth-pop king was crowned with Top 40 single after Top 40 single, and his ’84 monster Human’s Lib went straight up to the top of the charts. Will his mesmerizing addictive melodies and synth-heavy rhythms reverse the clock and transport the audience back to the glorious ’80s, where polos and huge, towering hair were all the rage, and great vibes had audiences jivin’ and singin’ along? Only one way to find out! With special guest Loner’s Club. The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. paramountny.com $25-$65. 8 p.m. Sept. 2.Lucinda WilliamsThe quintessential singer/songwriter has an edgy voice that sounds like a soft snarl filtered through a rusty screen door of a ramshackle Delta farmhouse on a hot summer night. Her material rides the border between alt-country and hard rock, but always reverberates with raw emotion and a hint of something deeper going on. Her career has been quixotic over the years, but she’s finally getting the acclaim she deserves. “Passionate Kisses,” anyone? Not to be missed. Westhampton Beach Performing Arts Center, 76 Main St., Westhampton Beach. whbpac.org $85-$135. 8 p.m. Sept. 2.Almost QueenThis tribute band covering the influential 1970s British rock band channels the spirit of the late, great, Freddie Mercury. The four-piece brings Queen back to life by featuring all of their music in a high-energy show. Dressed like the original band, Almost Queen gives its audience an authentic Queen experience you will never forget! Always remember: “We Are The Champions!” Suffolk Theater, 118 E. Main St., Riverhead. suffolktheater.com  $39-$45. 8 p.m. Sept. 2.MonicaMonica Denise Brown, better known as just Monica, will inarguably live on as one of the most iconic R&B singers of a generation. Monica started singing because she felt that her favorite type of music was in danger and that is was her duty to educate her generation on the beauty of R&B music. Her extraordinary music contributions started at the age of just 12 when her first major label deal was signed. As one of the only artists to top the US Billboard R&B Chart with No. 1 songs over three consecutive generations, and having a reality show that documents her life, Monica has nothing much left to prove as a fantastic singer. With that said, Monica’s latest drop, Code Red, is a glorious re-entry to form for this truly amazing star. Songs like “I Miss Music” truly speak to the soul. Bound to be an absolutely magical performance, that’s for sure. The Emporium, 9 Railroad Ave., Patchogue. theemporiumny.com $40-$50. 10 p.m. Sept. 2.Veronica MoseyAs if Veronica Mosey’s tall figure and red hair weren’t enough to distinguish her from most others, her unique sense of humor has allowed her to stand out and make others ROFL. Known for a phenomenal stage presence that makes her “just as likable as your funniest friend,” Veronica’s truthful observations about society drive home with audiences and allow them to see the lighter side of situations. She was labeled as “One of Five Comics to Watch” by Rolling Stone. Witnessing a performance from Veronica is sure to be fiery, and full of hilarious impressions infused with material that will make you laugh, laugh, laugh. Wow. The Brokerage Comedy Club, 2797 Merrick Rd., Bellmore. brokerage.govs.com $17. 8 p.m. Sept. 2, 7:30, 10 Sept. 3.The English BeatFusing the very best elements of ska, soul, reggae, pop and punk rock, these Brits burst on the scene in 1979 and have been honing their skankin’ vibe and their inspirin’ tunes to dance floor-hands-in-the-air-and-feet-a’blazin’ divine perfection! Not to be missed. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., Amagansset. stephentalkhouse.com $80. 7 p.m. Sept. 3.Fools & FanaticsStarting in Albuquerque, New Mexico, Fools and Fanatics formed as a mix of blues, reggae and rock. What a combo! There are three talented fools in this band: Matt Whitley and guitar and vocals, Josef Hefkin at bass and vocals, and Nick Anderson at drums. The band draws from influences including Sublime, Pepper, Bob Marley, and Long Island uber-fave, the Grateful Dead. Although one of their greatest songs is “Mista Mess Around,” this band definitely won’t mess around in putting on a truly unforgettable show! Warming up the crowd is The Lost, Amboy, Shawd Matrix and Oliver Then. Amityville Music Hall, 198 Broadway,. Amityville. $10, $12 DOS. 7 p.m. Sept. 3.Sweet Suzi BluesIn April 2011, a redheaded mother decided to pursue her passion for music more extensively. Her band, The Sweet Suzi Blues Band, serves up a wonderful mixture of blues and rock in every song. She created a band that was able to create tight, dynamic blues hailed by critics and audiences alike. Sweet Suzi propelled herself into fame in the blues word after stunning local audiences in Memphis’s International Blues Competition back. Hot, witty songs like “Too Hot to Touch” and “Dejablues” enable Sweet Suzi’s sound to resonate with audiences. Especially in the sweet, sweet, groovy digs of Treme, if you’re looking for something to sweeten your night, Sweet Suzi’s Blues is just what the soul doctor ordered! Treme Blues and Jazz Club, 553 Main St., Islip. tremeislip.com $10. 8 p.m. Sept. 3.A Fat Wreck: The Punk-U-MentaryThis doc follows Fat Mike, the frontman of the stalwart punk band NOFX, and his ex-wife, in their adventures running Fat Wreck Chords, their independent record label. There will be inspiration, debauchery, including puppets getting spanked by a dominatrix, amid a ton of other punk rock chaos. Director Shaun Colón will Skype in for a Q&A following the screening, and Huntington’s Hideaway Vinyl will be selling records in the back. One for the books, for sure. Cinema Arts Centre, 423 Park Ave., Huntington. cinemaartscentre.org $5-$12. 10 p.m. Sept. 3.Memphis CrawlCrawlin’ from the hip, kaleidoscopic jazz, rock and blues of New York City, these hellraisers—Matty O’Brien, guitarist Stevens, bassist Slim Earl, and percussionist Michael Powder—have been described by music critics as both “bluesy” and “ballsy,” a unique and impressive characterization, to be sure. Memphis Crawl’s unique and powerful sound has been nothing short of “convention defying.” Their newest, most popular song “Wildflower Annie” touches on themes of loyalty and poisonous love, and will likely be embraced as a fan favorite at every gig. Known to bring out wild behavior among their fans, each performance is a once-in-a-lifetime experience, and not to be missed. With Sweet Eureka, Sir Cadian Rythm & Gina Cutillo. 89 North, 89 North Ocean Ave., Patchogue. 89northmusic.com $10. 7:30 p.m. Sept. 3.Loudon Wainwright III’s 70th Birthday PartyWainwright III received his ticket to stardom once “Dead Skunk” became a top 20 hit when he was 26. His latest drop Haven’t Got the Blues (Yet), is his 26th, and he began producing at the age of 68. He has written music for the theatrical adaptation of the novel Lucky You, and composed songs for TV shows. Wainwright also managed to retain some of his skills in acting from Carnegie-Mellon, starring in M.A.S.H. and Undeclared. His new, one-man theatrical show, “Surviving Twin,” explores the same themes he’s exemplified within his songs: birth, self-identity, loss, and mortality, among them. Clearly, there’s a lot to celebrate for Wainwright’s 70th birthday, so come join the party with special guests Rufus Wainwright, Lucy Wainwright Roche, Suzzy Roche, Chaim Tannenbaum & Peter Fallon. The Stephen Talkhouse, 161 Main St., Amagansset. stephentalkhouse.com $55-$70. 8 p.m. Sept. 5.Doggie Pool PartyBack by pupular demand, the second annual Doggy Pool Party gives dog owners a chance to swim with the puppies before the Town of North Hempstead drains the community pool for summer. What a wonderful opportunity to Doggy Paddle along with your cutesy beloved poochies! All attendees must be residents of the New Hyde Park special park district, but do not have to be a member of the pool. The dogs must be licensed. Participants must pre-register. Clinton G. Martin Park, New Hyde Park Rd., New Hyde Park. Free. 4-7 p.m. Sept. 6.Bill Burr  The standup funnyman, actor and host of “Bill Burr’s Monday Morning Podcast” will unleash his comedic fury upon all those in attendance, leaving them gasping for air while they laugh and yelp uncontrollably amid his hilarious observations on dating, sports, politics and life in general. Yes, he’s that funny. The Paramount, 370 New York Ave., Huntington. paramountny.com $53. 7, 10 p.m. Sept. 7.-Compiled by Michael Bakshandeh, Timothy Bolger & Zachary B. Tirana IIIMain Art: Country singer/songwriter Kelsea Ballerini joins Rascal Flatts at Nikon at Jones Beach Theatre on Sept. 1!last_img read more

The home with plenty of perks

first_imgPlenty of room for entertaining and kicking back.More from newsFor under $10m you can buy a luxurious home with a two-lane bowling alley5 Apr 2017Military and railway history come together on bush block24 Apr 2019Her family plans to sell the house to move to something a little bit bigger somewhere else in Brisbane. She described the house as an ideal home for any family looking for a place of their own in Everton Hills. “Someone will be able to really enjoy all the work that we have put into it,” she said. The home sits in a quiet cul-de-sac away from traffic and the hustle and bustle of the city, As delightful outside as inside.while still remaining close to local schools and shops. “It is a very close community,” she said. With two bedrooms on each of its two storeys the home was designed to give large families plenty of space to entertain – and for privacy. 21 Bowers Road North, Everton HillsTHERE have been a few notable changes to the home at 21 Bowers Rd North in Everton Hills after Julene Finnigan bought it 10 years ago.But one of the most exciting additions could be one of the smallest, and its guaranteed to get the attention of every dedicated coffee lover. A touch of class.When they were in the process of renovating the home’s kitchen, they went all out and built a dedicated coffee machine in to the kitchen.“It’s built into the cabinetry, we used that a lot,” Mrs Finnigan said.She described the renovated kitchen, which also includes Caesarstone, as one of the highlights of the house. Sleek and modern.“You could all live on one level and then they can move upstairs when they are teenagers,” she said.The home features just about everything a family could want, including air conditioning, a double lockup garage, 3000L water tank, shed, as well as outdoor and indoor entertaining areas.“It is a good, solid, well built home,” she said. “It just has a level feel and layout.”The home is available now through Harcourts Solutions for offers over $789,000..last_img read more

Gold Coast mansion offers space and a sense of privacy

first_img23 Maryland Ave, Carrara is a sprawling estate on the Gold Coast.IF you’re after a sense of seclusion paired with luxury, this estate is for you.Grand in both size and appearance, you will be impressed from the moment you arrive at the gated property.Nestled in an exclusive cul-de-sac of acreage residences, this single-level house on a huge 6,139sq m block offers unrivalled luxury living. ON THE MARKET Enjoy stunning pool views. Relax and unwind in one of the many living areas.It also acts as the perfect place for entertaining, with a servery window and an abundance of bi-fold doors that open up to fuse with the pool area. Other features include a home automation system, tennis court, mud room, eight-car garage, spa, stone fireplace and a dressing room in the main bedroom. The property is close to elite schools, golf courses, sporting amenities and cafes and restaurants. The living room, set under soaring 15ft ceilings is a popular choice, along with the enviable outdoors. A true haven for families, they’ve enjoyed countless fun times together with a 25m pool, spa, tennis court and outdoor kitchen, as well as making the most of the lush, landscaped grounds. “We’ve given the kids a great outdoors lifestyle,” she said.“It’s been such a nice, open and happy home and a true haven for our family.” OTHER NEWS: House Rules stars sell Coast reno project Make a splash in this pool. And one of the bathrooms.No expense has been spared in the design of the house with flawless marble, travertine, limestone and timber finishes, as well as panelled ceilings at every turn. The main residence features a port cohere at the entry while inside there are four bedrooms, a study, games room, his’n’hers offices, kitchen, living, lounge, dining and family rooms that lead out to an alfresco terrace overlooking the pool. The sprawling pool house is ideal as a self-contained guest quarters, with a bedroom, bathroom, two living areas and a kitchen.Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 1:58Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -1:58 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels720p720pHD576p576p360p360p216p216pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.This is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenWhy location is everything in real estate01:59 Agent: Eddie Wardale, Kollosche Prestige Agents Features: Marble fireplace, high ceilings, study, butler’s pantry, gym, pool house, alarm system Area: 0.61ha Price: $3.69 million Inspections: Saturday and Sunday, 2-3pm What a kitchen!center_img Luxury at every turn. One of the bedrooms. Vendor Jo Hargraves fell in love with the house three and a half years ago when her family was simply looking for ideas to build their own dream home. “We walked in and instantly fell in love with the sense of seclusion and spaciousness,” she said. “You feel removed from the everyday world being on 1.5 private acres, yet enjoy the benefits of still being close to everything.”It’s no surprise there are plenty of favourite spaces the large family enjoy gathering in. There’s plenty of space here. 23 Maryland Ave, Carrara OTHER NEWS: Inside Coast’s top sale of the week More from news02:37International architect Desmond Brooks selling luxury beach villa15 hours ago02:37Gold Coast property: Sovereign Islands mega mansion hits market with $16m price tag2 days agoThe pool house offers plenty of options for entertaining.last_img read more

Three bedder snapped up for half suburb median

first_imgThe apartment has been fetching rent between $545 and $600 a week.“It was somewhat outdated. It was 1977 that the building was built but it’s still very good value especially being in such an excellent location.”He said it was snapped up by owner-occupiers.“Three bedroom units are rare and this is an older building. They are rare at that price too. It’s not too bad for an older apartment.“The chef in all of us will be instantly drawn to the Juliet balcony off the kitchen — the ideal space for your very own herb garden,” was how it was marketed.“The sheltered balcony off the living offers sweeping views with river glimpses. This special place will be used every day to unwind and relax.”The third balcony is off the master bedroom.“With some attention, love and renovation, this apartment has the potential to be an inner-city haven.” Perfect score for The Block’s ‘most expensive kitchen’ Jeff Horn enters househunting ring Video Player is loading.Play VideoPlayNext playlist itemMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 1:46Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -1:46 Playback Rate1xChaptersChaptersDescriptionsdescriptions off, selectedCaptionscaptions settings, opens captions settings dialogcaptions off, selectedQuality Levels720p720pHD432p432p216p216p180p180pAutoA, selectedAudio Tracken (Main), selectedFullscreenThis is a modal window.Beginning of dialog window. Escape will cancel and close the window.TextColorWhiteBlackRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentBackgroundColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyOpaqueSemi-TransparentTransparentWindowColorBlackWhiteRedGreenBlueYellowMagentaCyanTransparencyTransparentSemi-TransparentOpaqueFont Size50%75%100%125%150%175%200%300%400%Text Edge StyleNoneRaisedDepressedUniformDropshadowFont FamilyProportional Sans-SerifMonospace Sans-SerifProportional SerifMonospace SerifCasualScriptSmall CapsReset restore all settings to the default valuesDoneClose Modal DialogEnd of dialog window.This is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.Close Modal DialogThis is a modal window. This modal can be closed by pressing the Escape key or activating the close button.PlayMuteCurrent Time 0:00/Duration 0:00Loaded: 0%Stream Type LIVESeek to live, currently playing liveLIVERemaining Time -0:00 Playback Rate1xFullscreenChoosing an apartment to invest in01:47 The view of the river through the trees.“We’ve got a lot of brand new stock, but it’s the older buildings that tend to be going better at the moment. It’s definitely a pricepoint factor. “We’re seeing owner-occupier homebuyers within that $500-600,000 price point. There are a lot of people looking in that area in that price range. There’s not a lot of investors, but there’s a lot of owner-occupiers.”The property has an open plan living dining area, three balconies, stainless steel appliances and lift access. The median price for three-bedroom units in West End is just under a million dollars ($957,500), according to realestate.com.au. Agent Michael Kazoullis of Property Inc, who marketed the property with colleague Leon Iconomidis, said it was a rare deal involving special circumstances that required a quick sale.center_img FOLLOW SOPHIE FOSTER ON FACEBOOK The apartment in Ryan Street, West End, sold in just two weeks.He told The Courier-Mail that the sellers were motivated for personal reasons. “It sold in just two weeks,” he said.More from newsParks and wildlife the new lust-haves post coronavirus16 hours agoNoosa’s best beachfront penthouse is about to hit the market16 hours agoThe previous owners rented the property out for between $545 to $600 a week for several years. They had paid $390,000 for it just over a decade ago, according to CoreLogic data.“That unit there needed some renovations,” Mr Kazoullis said. Homeowners walking away with a fortune The three bedroom apartment in Ryan Street, West End, sold Tuesday for about half the suburb median.A three-bedroom apartment in one of Brisbane’s hottest inner city locations has been snapped up for a price that will have you kicking yourself.The unit — located across the river from the University of Queensland and in the Brisbane State High School catchment — is in Ryan Street in West End, and has just sold for $530,000.It comes with two bathrooms and a car space, views of the Brisbane River and is located up the road from the ferry terminal that’s just a single stop to the university. The West End ferry terminal is just one stop away from the University of QLD.last_img read more