Our collection of CPD Approved Social Housing training courses will build the skills knowledge, and confidence your team needs to support your tenants and remain compliant.
Our collection of Social Housing training courses covers everything you need to ensure your employees gain a deeper understanding of relevant housing matters. With 10 high-quality online Social Housing courses, we cover essential topics including:
And more …
Our Social Housing training suite can can be purchased as part of our Training Subscription package. You will also get access to our full catalogue of over 350 training courses covering topics such as Food Hygiene, Personal and Professional Development, Safeguarding, Health and Safety and Leadership & Management.
Our ready-to-go subscription is simple. Pay for the employees you’re training, give them 12 months’ unlimited access to our ever-expanding library of training courses, and get it set up in 48 hours or less.
Alternatively, if you’re looking to buy a small number of courses you can simply purchase through our online shop.
Our ready-to-go training subscription is simple. No long contracts, no hassle, just quality courses that your learners will thank you for. It’s a no brainer. Speak to us today.
12-month subscription | A licence for each employee who requires training | Unlimited access to our 200-course library | Hassle free, 48-hour set up
A tenant is someone who rents or occupies a property, or a piece of land, from the owner. Tenants often pay the landlord monthly or weekly to live in the property or use the land.
The Right to Buy scheme was introduced in 1980 and gives qualifying social housing tenants the right to buy their home. The scheme is open to to secure tenants of local authority and non-charitable housing associations.
Assured tenants of housing associations whose homes were transferred from local authority as part of a stock transfer may also be eligible.
The scheme entitles tenants to buy their home with a minimum discount. The discount increases depending on the term of the tenancy up to a maximum level.
The Right to Acquire was introduced by the Housing Act 1996, it allows most housing association tenants to buy their home at a discount.
Since the 1988 Housing Act, most new housing association tenants are granted an assured tenancy and these tenants do not have the Right to Buy.
As a result of this the Right to Acquire scheme was created, this scheme allows most housing association tenants to buy their homes at a discount.
Housing associations are independent landlords. They work closely with councils to help people in housing need and sometimes they will have their own waiting list.
If the housing association does have their own waiting list they will make their own assessment of your housing need and decide if you can join their waiting list.