This article was posted on Monday, Apr 01, 2024
Power Conference - San Diego

Be sure to circle the date on your calendar for the much-anticipated “San Diego AOA Landlording Power Conference.” This complimentary event is scheduled for Tuesday, May 21st, and will take place at the Marina Village Conference Center in the Captain’s Room, located at 1936 Quivira Way, San Diego, CA 92109.

WHEN: Tuesday, May 21, 2024

WHERE: Marina Village Conference Center, Captain’s Room 1936 Quivira Way, San Diego

TIME:Registration 9:00 a.m. / Speakers from 10:00 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.

Our primary objective is for you to leave with at least one valuable idea that can significantly enhance your ability to make and retain more money than ever before. Be sure not to miss these FREE landlording seminars at the San Diego Landlording Power Conference: This is the one event all year that is free for non-members!

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  • Screening Tenants – Setting Criteria and Avoiding Discrimination Lawsuits by Attorney Franco Simone, Landlord/Tenant Law Expert, Simone & Blevins Landlord’s Legal Center
  • Preserving Profits: The Art of Capital Gains Deferral with 1031 Exchanges and DSTs by Ben Carmona, Managing Partner, Perch Wealth
  • Communicating Effectively with Diverse Tenants by Daniel Orth, Director of Training, National Conflict Resolution Center
  • Are Your Building’s Balconies Safe? Get An Inspection NOW! by Gregory Carlos, DrBalcony
  • How to Save Money on your Property Taxes, by Wes Nichols, Founder & CEO of Paramount Property Tax
  • Discover the Top 5 Must-Do Tax Strategies for Real Estate Investors by Tony Watson, NTPI, NA, Robert Hall & Associates
  • Don’t Kill Your Golden Goose – Lawsuit Protection & Tax Reduction Strategies by Larry Oxenham, Asset Protection Specialist
  •  

Space is Limited! 

Space is limited, so don’t miss out on this invaluable opportunity! Secure your spot by registering in advance through one of the following three convenient methods:

  1. Online Registration: Visit AOAUSA.COM and click on the “Seminar” tab to easily register online.
  2. Phone Registration: Call our office at (619) 280-7007 to register over the phone with our helpful staff.
  3. QR Code: Simplify the registration process by scanning the provided QR code. San Diego AOA Landlording Power Conference Tickets, Tues, May 21st, 2024 at 10:00 am | Eventbrite

We encourage you to seize this exceptional opportunity to expand your knowledge, network with industry experts, and discover strategies that can transform your approach to property management. Spaces are limited, so ensure your participation by registering in advance. Bring a friend along, and together, let’s embark on a journey of empowerment at the FREE “San Diego Landlording Power Conference”! See you there!

Why Rent Control Is Detrimental to Low-Income Renters

When trying to work with our local politicians, one approach is to show how rent control hurts renters. The latest research shows that rent control disproportionately benefits wealthier renters while increasing rents for the most vulnerable. Our politicians may know these facts, yet they still prioritize wealthier and more stable renters over struggling renters and housing providers. Here’s a summary of just five of the many ways rent controls impacts low-income renters: 

Deterioration of Living Conditions for Renters: Rent control policies can result in a decline in the quality and quantity of available rental housing as landlords may have less incentive to maintain or invest in their properties. This deterioration disproportionately affects lower-income tenants, forcing them to reside in poorly maintained or substandard housing, thereby compromising their quality of life and well-being.

Unfair Entrenching Advantage for Existing Residents: Rent control often benefits existing tenants who have secured rent-controlled units, particularly if they have been in the unit for a long time. These tenants enjoy significantly below-market rents that are effectively subsidized by the higher rents paid by newer tenants in the building.

Higher Barriers for New Renters: Rent control can create barriers for new renters, especially those with lower incomes or who are new to the area. With a limited supply of rent-controlled units and restrictions on rent increases, these tenants may struggle to find affordable housing options, leading to increased competition and potentially higher rents in the unregulated market.

Reduced Mobility for Lower-Income Renters: Rent control can discourage lower-income tenants from moving to areas with better job opportunities or amenities because they fear losing their rent-controlled status. This can perpetuate economic segregation and limit upward mobility for those who cannot afford to buy or rent in more desirable neighborhoods.

Exploitative Practices in Rent Control: Rent-controlled tenants sometimes exploit others by subletting their units or participating in secondary rental markets, charging higher rents to new tenants while still benefiting from their below-market rent. This exacerbates housing inequalities, making it increasingly challenging for lower-income individuals to find affordable housing options.

Overall, while rent control aims to protect tenants from excessive rent increases, it can inadvertently create inequities within the rental market, benefiting those who already have access to affordable housing while limiting opportunities for those in need of affordable accommodation.