Certified Cooperative Director Class
The Certified Cooperative Director (CCD) is the only
Training near you
The Midwest Association of Housing Cooperatives is pleased to offer the Certified training locally for you.
MAHC continues to delicate itself to ongoing education for the Board of Directors and its members. The MAHC Board of Directors and staff have responded to overwhelming requests for new, improved, and extensive training for Board of Directors and their staff.
We hope you will take the opportunity to come and further your education within your role of Cooperative housing.
Re-certification classes on-line
Is it time for your re-certification classes for the CCD, CCM, CCMM. or you did not get enough classes at the conference. MAHC now offers re-certification classes on line to help you get your 6 hours re-certification need. Just contact the MAHC office at 734-955-9516 with your email address, pay your $25 re-certification fee and let them know what class you want.
the classes offered is -
Knowing Your Documents, Fair Housing, Coop Law Primer, Cooperative Safety Class, Managing Human Resources and Parliamentary Procedures.
Cooperative Housing Handbook
The director knows that things in a cooperative don't "just happen". He/She knows that conducting a cooperative's business may involved up to a million dollars a year, and several times that in total assets. It involves the lives of hundreds of people who live there, and many others whose earnings depend on the cooperative.
Applicability of the MMMA In Multi-Family Housing Facilities
In 2008, the Michigan legislature enacted the Michigan Medical Marihuana Act (MMMA), which legalized the use of medical marijuana in the State of Michigan.¹ Specifically, Michigan residents who obtain a valid medical marijuana identification card are permitted to possess up to 2.5 ounces of marijuana and/or 12 live marijuana plants.²
Numerous other states have enacted similar measures regarding medical marijuana, and some states have gone so far as to legalize marijuana for general recreational use.
However, despite the recent development in this area of law, legislative change has been limited to the laboratory of state legislatures. As it pertains to the federal government, marijuana remains a Schedule I controlled substance with “no currently accepted medical use in treatment in the United States.” ³ Naturally, there is some conflict in this corner of the legal world; numerous states have chosen to legalize marijuana in various contexts despite the federal government’s steadfast identification of the drug as a Schedule I controlled substance.