Tag Archive: JMB


Strata Act seizures

Come out with maintenance fees or out goes your furniture, TV, rice cookers . . .

Hardcore defaulters on condo or apartment maintenance payments may have their units raided and the movable items inside – such as TVs, appliances and smartphones – seized by the authorities. The Strata Management Act 2013 gives more power to building management bodies to take action on errant owners, with the backing of local councils and the Urban Wellbeing, Housing and Local Government Ministry. And the seizures have begun! PETALING JAYA:

Knock, knock, who’s there?

Officers from the Kajang Municipal Council’s Commissioner of Buildings unit and Urban Wellbeing, Housing and Local Government Ministry seizing items from a defaulter during a raid at an apartment in Bangi. Confiscated

The answer could be the authorities, here to seize your belongings if you are a condo owner who defaulted on maintenance fees.
The Government is intensifying enforcement efforts against condominium and apartment owners who fail to pay up. And it means business.
In fact, the seizures have already begun. For the first time under the Strata Management Act 2013, five units at an apartment in Bangi, Selangor, were raided in May because of their owners’ failure to settle fees totalling thousands of ringgit.

Movable items like flat­screen TVs, smartphones and even appliances like rice cookers and gas tanks were seized by the apartment’s management body, the Kajang Municipal Council’s Commissioner of Buildings (COB) unit, and the Urban Wellbeing, Housing and Local Government Ministry.
The items were later auctioned off to settle outstanding fees or reclaimed by the owners who finally paid up.
Such action will be stepped up to get more defaulters to toe the line.

“Similar enforcement efforts, including seizures, will be extended to various locations nationwide,” the ministry’s urban service division senior principal assistant secretary Mohd Syaifulrizal Mohd Bakar told The Star.

In fact, five other raids were conducted so far this year by the ministry, together with the respective local councils’ COB.
Mohd Syaifulrizal said there was no minimum amount of outstanding fees needed for such seizures to be conducted.
“As long as the joint management body (JMB) or management corporation (MC) of a condo or apartment has served a written notice to demand payment from the unit owner, and it is unpaid after 14 days, enforcement can take place.

“The JMB or MC can serve a warrant to the defaulters with the help of the COB and ministry,” he said.
Aside from seizing items, other actions that the JMB and MC can take include filing a summons in court against defaulters and filing a claim in the Strata Management Tribunal formed under the Act.

The Act, which came into effect in July 2015, gives more bite to management bodies in taking action against errant unit owners.
Calling it more comprehensive than the repealed Building and Common Property (Maintenance and Management) Act, Mohd Syaifulrizal said the new law had also led to a slight improvement in property management standards.

“The ministry wants more JMBs and MCs to practise better quality management and maintenance to foster a harmonious and healthy living community,” Mohd Syaifulrizal said.

Source: The Star, 5 September 2017

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DBKL to sponsor repair costs

Offer to foot 90% of outlay open to all government and privately owned flats

KUALA Lumpur City Hall (DBKL) has offered to sponsor 90% of the repair costs of problematic residential high-rises, both Government and private-owned, in Kuala Lumpur.

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DBKL will sponsor up to 90% of repair costs for both PPA and PPR as well as privately owned high-rises, provided they put forward the balance of 10%

Datuk Seri Tengku Adnan Tengku Mansor said all 74 of the Government’s Public Housing (PPA) and People’s Housing Project (PPR), as well as high-rises that were privately operated, could take up the offer – provided they put in the balance of 10%.

“There are a lot of complaints from residents living in high-rise developments on the management of the building.

“Most of the complaints are about lifts, wiring and plumbing,” he said.

Often, the joint management bodies or management committees tasked with managing these buildings fail to resolve the issues for various reasons.

“So, we have decided to help – provided the residents are willing to contribute,” Tengku Adnan said.

“We can also give their building a new coat of paint to make it look good.

“Those interested can make their application via the Federal Territories Residents Representative Council,” he said at the Kenduri 1Wilayah Persekutuan for the Batu constituency at

Dewan Perdana Bandar Baru Sentul on Wednesday.

Tengku Adnan said DBKL had upgraded the lifts in Sri Kelantan Flats and PPR Taman Wahyu, and was in the process of doing the same for PPR Taman Beringin and PPR Intan Baiduri.

“We know the problems and are constantly trying to find solutions.

“Regarding the parking problems in the city, as well as in the residential areas, we are also trying to identify suitable areas to build multi-storey car park complexes.

“There are also complaints on lack of security for residents staying in government housing, as anyone can come and go without restriction.

“We are open to the idea of having access cards, provided all the residents agree to the initiative,” he said, adding that events like the Kenduri 1Wilayah Persekutuan enabled the authorities to get closer to the people and to hear their problems.

Tengku Adnan also said that the chicken slaughterhouse project at the Selayang daily market would go ahead despite protests by some residents.

He stressed that it was to centralise and regulate slaughtering activities in the market.

“Not all the chickens sold at the market are slaughtered in the halal way.

“So, with the modern, centralised slaughterhouse, Muslims can be sure that chickens bought from the market are indeed halal,” he said.

Tengku Adnan also advised petty food traders operating in inappropriate places to take up the grants given out by various government agencies, such as DBKL, Tekun Nasional Financing Scheme and Mara, and upgrade to operating from food trucks.

Source: The Star 24 February 2017

In search of missing funds

Council raids Ampang apartment’s JMB office after it fails to provide documents

THE Ampang Jaya Municipal Council (MPAJ) raided the Joint Management Body (JMB) of two apartment developments in Taman Kosas, Ampang, seizing relevant documents to facilitate investigations into alleged missing funds, during a joint operation.

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Abdul Hamid (right) and KPKT Municipality Services Division Strata Management branch enforcement head Insp Mohammad Izzat Hassan (third from right) questioning a clerk at the apartment.

This was following a complaint signed by 20 residents claiming that maintenance funds totalling RM70,000 had gone missing.

A team of 20 enforcement officers from MPAJ as well as the Urban Wellbeing, Housing and Local Government Ministry (KPKT) Strata Management branch, turned up at the JMB office and seized the documents after the JMB ignored repeated requests from MPAJ for the documents.

MPAJ president Abdul Hamid Abdul Hussain said the council’s commissioner of building (COB) had received a letter from residents on the matter on Oct 18 last year.

“On Nov 30, the council asked the JMB to clarify the matter in 14 days, but they did not cooperate.

“We also made three visits to the apartment, but we did not manage to get the documents we wanted,” he said during a press conference at the apartment.

“The complaints included the lack of maintenance of the building, resulting in faulty lifts, and that the JMB failed to submit audited financial statement to MPAJ’s COB since 2013.

“The JMB has also not held its annual general meeting, which is required under the law,” he said.

The operation was conducted under the Strata Management Act 2013 (Act 757).

The raid was focused on one condominium and six blocks of middle-cost apartments, totalling 520 units.

Each unit is charged a sinking fund of between RM96 and RM183 for condominiums, and between RM9 and RM18 for apartments, monthly.

During the operation, MPAJ requested several documents including bank statements, sinking funds collection reports, expenses and payment reports, bank-in slips, financial reports, ageing lists and minutes of meetings.

“The JMB cooperated, and we will investigate the matter further.

“If there is a case of misappropriation of funds, we will pass it to the police,” Abdul Hamid said.

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A JMB representative, who was present during the operation, said the JMB planned to call for a press conference soon to clarify the issue.

Source: The Star 16 February 2017

Only 74 out of 7,325 high-rise residential properties in Peninsular Malaysia earned the top five-star ranking in an evaluation of their property management standards. And more than half are below par, earning only one and two stars.

Future generations will likely live in stratified buildings, so people should try to set a proper precedent for them. Mohammad Ridzwan Abidin

IT is one thing to be a developed state by 2020. But it is another thing entirely to have a developed state of mind – and Malaysians have a long way to go to achieve that.

Take, for instance, condominium and apartment-living.

Some of these properties may come with top notch facilities but when it comes to managing their upkeep, there is much to be desired.

Or so says the latest findings on the quality of managing stratified properties from a survey by the Urban Wellbeing, Housing and Local Government Ministry.

Every year, the ministry conducts its Strata Scheme Management Quality Evaluation, or “Star Rating”, which ranks the standards of joint management bodies (JMBs) or management corporations (MCs) of apartments and condominiums.

These bodies are ranked based on how they do in seven areas (see graphic below for details); five stars is the highest rank.

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But, as it turns out, more than half – or 69% – of condominiums and apartments nationwide ranked “below par”, scoring only one and two stars in 2015. In 2014, a slightly smaller percentage, 65%, were ranked below par.

Only 1% – or 74 – out of 7,325 strata development schemes surveyed earned five stars in the 2015 ratings, made available to Sunday Star.

If such a trend continues, future residents will inherit poor standards of living amidst modern facilities.

Currently, almost six million Malaysians out of 20 million city folk are living in stratified buildings like apartments and condominiums.

“But this number is expected to rise in future as the country progresses and becomes more urbanised,” says Mohammad Ridzwan Abidin, Urban Wellbeing, Housing and Local Government Ministry urban service division under-secretary.

He says one of the major problems that condo dwellers continue to face is the refusal of other residents to pay maintenance fees. Other problems are building defects and matters involving enforcement.

“For now, about 70% of residents are at a level where they are merely aware of what needs to be done in managing their property. They are not yet at a level to appreciate the benefits of cooperating with each other and creating a better living culture,” he says.

Mohamad Ridzwan says there is a need to change the mindset of people to foster more civic-minded communities in high-rise buildings.

“Future generations will likely live in stratified buildings, so people should try to set a proper precedent for them,” he says.

He points out that there are also more people moving out of landed properties and into high-rise buildings.

“This group of people will have to learn to adapt to the culture of living in stratified buildings as it is different from living in houses.

“They will need to be more inclusive of and cooperative with their neighbours,” he says, adding that they would also have to learn to be more considerate when it comes to using shared facilities.

Stressing that it all boils down to the mindset of residents, Mohamad Ridzwan highlights the case of Rumah Pangsa Orkid, a low-cost flats property in Ulu Tiram, Johor, which made it into the Malaysia Book Of Records in 2014 for obtaining the ISO 9001:2008 standard for exemplary management.

“Until today, they remain the only low cost flat development to have achieved this,” he says, adding that there are yet to be any high-end condominiums accorded the same standard.

Mohamad Ridzwan says the ministry will continue to actively educate dwellers on proper management of their properties.

“We will embark on more education programmes to promote better practices through advertisements in the mass media,” he says.

On the Strata Management Tribunals to hear disputes, Mohamad Ridzwan says four such tribunals have been successfully set up to cover different zones in Peninsular Malaysia.

“Since their formation the tribunals have heard about 200 cases per month,” he says.

In March, Sunday Star reported that residents who do not pay maintenance fees and other charges were set to face the music, with the Government forming a team to strengthen the enforcement of the Strata Management Act.

The Act also enables residents to take their disputes to a Strata Management Tribunal to settle matters.

Building Managers Association of Malaysia committee member Richard Chan agrees that the “biggest and most critical” problem is the collection of fees, saying that it is rare that JMBs or MCs are able to collect payment from 80% of residents.

“It is more common for the collection rate to be at 40% or 50%,” he says.

Chan laments that petty excuses are often given by residents to defend their refusal to pay up.

“Some refuse because they don’t use the facilities.

“When people ask why they don’t want to pay, they simply say they don’t swim or play tennis,” he shares.

Chan adds that many unit owners live elsewhere or are based overseas and so are reluctant to pay.

“Some are not satisfied with services like garbage collection and defy orders to settle the fees,” he says.

He urges future condo owners to refrain from buying properties that come with all sorts of facilities if they are unwilling to pay up.

“Sometimes, it isn’t about whether they can afford the fees or service charges. It is about their attitude and mentality.

“Some don’t pay simply because their neighbours are not paying and are getting away with it,” Chan says, adding that such attitudes have resulted in some apartments owing up to RM200,000 in water and electricity bills.

The lack of money in the sinking fund also hinders JMBs and MCs from paying for major works like repairing lifts.

“It becomes a vicious cycle. Because people are not satisfied with the upkeep of the place, they do not pay the fees.

“But when they do not pay, there isn’t enough funds for upkeep,” he says.

Also, developers must do their part by informing all potential property buyers of the exact amount of all service charges, says Chan.

“Developers will try to promote their projects for more sales but they should also inform buyers of the fees they are expected to pay.

“Owners should also consider that, after a year, the fees may go up as warranty periods for equipment expire,” he says.

Federation of Malaysian Consumers Associations secretary-general Datuk Paul Selvaraj says many complaints against MCs have been made to the federation.

“High-end condominiums are generally better managed. We received a lot of complaints from people in medium cost apartments,” he says.

He says that consumers and the building management should both be more responsible.

“Consumers need to settle payments that they have agreed to. But they should also be receiving good service in return, like efficient rubbish collection,” he says.

Selvaraj highlights that the only way forward is for management bodies and residents to have a good working relationship.

“People should understand that managing their building is a collective responsibility.

“More dialogues should be held on how to improve the community to ensure good quality of life wherever we live,” he adds.

Room for improvement

THERE are mixed views, but apartment and condominium residents generally agree that there is room for improvement in managing their shared living spaces.

Long standing issues continue to plague condo dwellers, such as poor cleanliness, wrongful use of facilities, low collection of maintenance fees and security problems.

Some believe in boils down to a lack of cooperation among residents while others have taken the developers and the management bodies to task.

A condominium resident in Petaling Jaya, who wishes to be known only as Aaron, says the joint management body (JMB) in his building finds it tough to make changes because of the attitude of his neighbours.

He laments that some residents do not dispose of rubbish properly despite signs being put up to advise them.

“Even if the bin is not full, some just toss their trash on the floor.

“This is the typical ugly Malaysian mindset – since they have already paid to keep the place clean, why should they bother so much?” says the 32-year-old engineer.

Aaron also notes that lifts are sometimes vandalised with graffiti.

“The JMB is trying hard to get things right but it’s the people living here who need to cooperate to ensure it works,” he says, adding that many of the units have been bought up by property investors, and such units are left vacant since the owners do not live in them.

Because of this, they do not pay maintenance fees, causing Aaron’s building to be poorly maintained.

“Some rent out their properties to tenants, who do not care and are not bothered about paying for the shared facilities like the swimming pool,” Aaron says.

While his JMB blocks the access cards of residents who refused to pay up to encourage more payment, the move isn’t effective enough.

Julian Ding, who used to live in an apartment in Ara Damansara, Petaling Jaya, says some residents who smoke can be inconsiderate by throwing their cigarette butts out of the window, which eventually end up on balconies and in common areas.

He also recalls that some residents do not use shared amenities properly – he’s seen people dragging chairs into the swimming pool and leaving them there.

“There were also some security problems. Once, an unknown man had followed a female resident into the compound,” says the 31-yearold father of a baby girl.

Ding now lives in a condominium in Bangsar, Kuala Lumpur, and says his current neighbours are better, with only a fraction not up-to-date with maintenance fees.

“Facilities are fixed if complaints are made and the area is generally clean. But I suppose this is because it is a low density condominium with only 70 units,” he says.

Teacher R. Nithia, a resident in Penang, says the management corporation (MC) in her apartment is problematic because the new post bearers are continuously bickering with the former MC members.

“While they are feuding, the residents are caught in between,” the 40-year-old complains.

She says there are security issues that need to be addressed, such as cars being scratched and vandalised despite the apartment having guards on duty.

“Our access cards to the car park have also been duplicated by non-residents.

“But while we have tried to raise this to the MC, they seem to be more concerned in undoing what the former MC members have done, like changing contractors and the security company,” Nithia says.

Meanwhile, there are some who feel the project developer, who is usually part of the JMB, should do more, especially if there are complaints about the building.

An IT manager who wants to be known only as Johan says the developer of his condominium in Subang Jaya, Selangor, had initially led the JMB but was slow to act on complaints about the workmanship of the building.

“There were many issues, including tiles popping up after only three years,” says the 32-year-old.

He says residents were also promised that their units would be equipped with broadband Internet but the developer has failed to provide such a service.

The JMB, led by the developer, also overpaid for certain services like security when they paid the salaries for eight guards but only six were actually doing the job.

“Last month, the residents took over the management as an MC, and we hope things will improve,” he says, adding that the residents plan to bring up their issues with the developer with the Strata Management Tribunal.

Source: The Star 25 September 2016

The new Act will replace the Building and Joint Property (Management and Maintenance) 2007 (Act 663).

You can download a copy at:

Strata Management Act – AGC Link

or at NZX Commercial Document Centre:

Strata Management Act – NZX Link

This Act 757 shall be read and construed with the Strata Title Act 1985 (Act 318) and the subsidiary legislation made under that Act in so far as they are not inconsistent with the provisions of this Act or the regulations made under this Act.

28 July 2012 | The Star Malaysia  | Chang Kim Loong

THE concept of a management body should be fairly clear to a management corporations’ council members or even many long-time strata property owners. For non-involved owners and residents – especially first-time owners – this form of common-interest ‘governance’ can be perplexing and, at times, bewildering, what with the many parties (developers, managing agent, management council, other buyers, etc) involved as well as with the legal duties of each party.

Those who have never lived in an owners’ corporation (condo, apartments, townhouses, gated communities) often do not understand the necessity of service charges, sinking fund, rules and volunteering to sit in the management council. For them, the “management” may be perceived as little more than a nebulous entity that expects prompt payment on monthly invoices. This lack of understanding can lead to miscommunication and misunderstanding with the general perception that condo living is “hard”.

Required by law

Call it by whatever name, Joint Management Body (JMB), Management Corporation (MC), Residents Association, they are all basically a community association of property owners looking out for their best interest. In the first two, it is a requirement by law for strata titled property under the Strata Titles Act, 1985 and the new Building and Common Property (Management and Maintenance) Act, 2007 (BCP), whereas Residents’ Association are voluntary organisations registered as a society.

The new BCP Act now allows the formation of a joint management body from the start and owners do not have to wait till the first annual general meeting called by the developer to have a say in how their investment is managed and maintained.

Very often, only a small percentage of owners in condominiums or other types of strata titled development take interest in how their properties are managed. This leaves the handful of volunteers burned out after years of volunteering their services. There are also some who are interested but do not have the knowledge or skill to sit in the decision making council.

Challenging duties

In the BCP, the joint management committee representing the purchasers should comprise a minimum of five purchasers and a maximum of 12. Whereas, in the Strata Titles Act, the management council should consist of a minimum of three parcel owners and a maximum of 14.

Although these are voluntary positions, they have to be taken seriously because they involve people and their investments. Most owners’ corporations are headed by a leader who might also be the chairman at meetings. Strong leadership is an essential component of every successful owners’ corporation. Very often, those who speak the loudest at meetings are elected but that may not be sufficient for the long term.

A good leader can make a difference for an owners’ corporation spirit. By considering the strength and qualities it takes to succeed, selecting your leader can in a very real way, lead to a more productive and happy community. Here are some tips on how to choose the leader of your home community.

“A manager does things the right way and a leader does the right thing.”

A leader is someone who not only recognises the “right thing”, but who can also motivate others to help him get the right thing done. Strong leaders should have skills, knowledge and experience plus the abilities to motivate and command.

How to distinguish leadership quality

How do you recognise who has this special combination of insight and inspiration?

There are personal characteristics that point to strong leadership style. Look for people who display these particular abilities:

  • Ability to take criticism – No one in a position of power will escape criticism. Leaders have the ability to discern when criticism is valid and when it is not.
  • An open mind – A leader must be able to approach a problem creatively. Perspective is an invaluable leadership tool. A council/committee that is afraid of change will stagnate.
  • Communicate well – Explains, persuades and praises. Some volunteers are not particularly articulate, yet are valuable and productive. Leaders should be able to express ideas clearly and persuasively.
  • Decisiveness – Taking a stand involves making mistakes. A good leader takes a stand and if an error is made, acknowledges it and makes a course correction.
  • Enthusiasm – Enthusiasm is contagious. With it, council members are motivated to keep volunteering. Without it, voluntary work becomes a burden.
  • Leads by example and promotes teamwork – Arrives on time, never shirks responsibilities and demonstrates good work habits. Instills cooperation among volunteers, making it easy for them to pitch in together. Pitches in alongside others and not just issue orders for others to follow up.
  • Listens to others – Source for and uses other’s ideas and gives credit when credit’s due.
  • Problem solving skill – Uses knowledge and experience to help get the job done.
  • Sensitivity – A genuinely caring leader inspires confidence in others. Confidence leads to results. Leaders delegate, give and seek constructive feedback. A leader knows how and when to give praise. Praise is the simplest and often the most valued form of reward. A leader knows how to criticize constructively: pointing out what is wrong without attacking personalities. A good leader seeks opinions and ideas from others.
  • Sound judgment – Has the ability to identify and prioritise issues. A good leader then weighs alternatives carefully before making decisions.
  • Takes responsibility – Never blames others for problems.
  • Vision – A strong leader understands and promotes the community’s best interests. Leaders set goals, communicate what’s needed to achieve them and then move toward them.

Useful tips

Here are some tips to consider when electing the leaders of your owners’ corporation:

A leader should understand the functions of the owners’ corporation and be familiar with significant historical events of the community. Newcomers frequently make good volunteers. However, there are some situations which call for someone possessing a historical perspective. For example, if the corporation is in the midst of a sensitive litigation or a new management contract, a newcomer might detract by insisting on covering old ground again.

How much interest has the candidate shown in the community and its undertakings? Has there been regular meeting attendance and participation in activities? If not, investigate the sudden interest. Be particularly careful about “one issue” candidates who volunteers because they dislike a certain contractor or are opposed to a recent service charges increase.

A candidate should not have conflicting personal and professional commitments. For example, a high public profile candidate may have numerous commitments that mean infrequent participation.

If all the above sounds to you like a mini-government, it is in fact one. If you own a home with common property, you automatically become a member, like it or not. Over time, we have noticed that home owners can be categorised into three groups – those who make things happen, those who wait for things to happen and those who asked what happened. Which group do you belong to? Choose your leaders well and prosper or wait for the next election at the annual general meeting and run for council member post.

Chang Kim Loong is the honorary secretary-general of the National House Buyers Association or HBA in short. He is also a third term councillor of Subang Jaya Municipal Council. For more information, you are welcome to visit: http://www.hba.org.my

Meeting was held at our multipurpose hall, Block A on 11 April 2012 to discuss on several outstanding issues.

Minutes can be accessed thru this link (minutes of meeting 11 April 2012) and was posted to our notice boards (both blocks and in front of Management Office).

Meeting on that day agreed to appoint a new Chairman as the latter resigned on 20 March 2012. We would like to announce the new council members as follows:

NAME

POSITION

SHAMSUL RIDZUAN BIN IDRIS CHAIRMAN
UZAIMI BIN MOHD SHAHARI SECRETARY
HASBULLAH BIN ABDULLAH TREASURER
BADRUL SHAHRI BIN ABU BAKAR MEMBER
ROZULAZLIA BT ZULKAFLI MEMBER
HIEW KOK MING MEMBER
NG POH ENG RESIGNED (CHAIRMAN)

Tempoh permulaan (initial period) adalah tempoh yang bermula dari tertubuhnya Perbadanan Pengurusan (apabila hakmilik strata didaftarkan) dan berakhir apabila satu per empat daripada unit syer tersebut dipindah milik kepada para pembeli.

Pada peringkat tempoh permulaan ini, tuan punya tanah adalah menjadi ahli Perbadanan Pengurusan yang pertama kerana beliau didaftarkan sebagai pemilik bagi semua petak.

Semasa dalam tempoh permulaan, pemaju dan juga pemilik hendaklah bersama-sama menjalankan tugas menguruskan harta bersama dengan menubuhkan Badan Pengurusan Bersama atau Joint Management Body sebelum Perbadanan Pengurusan atau Management Corporation mengadakan Mesyuarat Agung Tahunan Pertama. Pengurusan harta bersama dalam tempoh ini ialah di bawah kuatkuasa Akta Bangunan dan Harta Bersama (Penyenggaraan dan Pengurusan) 2007 [Akta 663]. Untuk maklumat tambahan sila klik di sini PENERANGAN RINGKAS MENGENAI AKTA BANGUNAN DAN HARTA BERSAMA (PENYENGGARAAN DAN PENGURUSAN) 2007 [AKTA 663]

Mesyuarat Agung Tahunan Pertama adalah mesyuarat pertama yang wajib diadakan oleh perbadanan pengurusan dalam tempoh satu (1) bulan dari tarikh tamatnya tempoh permulaan. Bagi tujuan ini, adalah penting perbadanan pengurusan memastikan:

•     prosedur mengadakan mesyuarat ini dipatuhi;

•     semua pemilik-pemilik yang layak menghadiri mesyuarat ini;

•     daftarai strata (strata roll) dikemaskini terlebih dahulu; dan

•     Notis disampaikan kepada setiap pemilik-pemilik yang layak (bersama-sama dengan surat iringan yang menyatakan item-item dalam agenda mesyuarat).

Perbadanan Pengurusan atau Management Corporation akan menguruskan harta bersama di bawah kuatkuasa Akta Hakmilik Strata 1985 [Akta 318]

Tahukah anda

Contoh Harta BersamaTangga, laluan kecemasan, pintu masuk dan pintu keluar, koridor, lobi, lekapan dan pemasangan, lif, pelongsor sampah, tong sampah, kawasan,parit, tangki air, pembetung, paip, wayar, kabel dan saluran yang memberi kemudahan kepada lebih daripada satu petak, bahagian luar semua bahagian bersama bangunan, padang permainan dan kawasan rekreasi, jalan masuk, tempat letak kereta dan kawasan meletakkan kereta, ruang terbuka, kawasan landskap, tembok dan pagar, dan segala kemudahan dan pepasangan lain dan mana-mana bahagian tanah yang digunakan atau boleh digunakan atau dinikmati bersama oleh semua penghuni.