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Chris Rogers
Chris Rogers

Glockner Buy Here Pay Here South Point Oh


The store is already image compliant, so no major capital investments are needed. Glockner plans to retain all the staff. It did bring in a 12-year employee from another store as general manager. He is actually from Ashland, Ky. where the new dealership is located.




glockner buy here pay here south point oh



In addition to its new car franchises, the Glockner group operates six buy-here-pay-here dealerships. It also has an auto credit business, an insurance agency, a heavy-duty truck and trailer sales business, a car and truck leasing business, and an oil distribution business.


If you'rethinking of taking the traditional route when financing your car purchase,here's what could happen. You go to a dealer and pick the car of your dreams.Then you go to your bank or credit union to try and get a loan. After fillingout all kinds of paperwork, you wait a few days and the lender rejects yourapplication. They make their money lending other people money and your creditjust isn't good enough.


A Buy HerePay Here dealership is one where every aspect of car ownership is taken care offor you in one location. You can browse a large inventory, go on test drives,choose a car, and get it serviced like a traditional car dealership. But youcan also get financing with several options just like with a traditional lendersuch as a bank or credit union. You deal with just one company from start tofinish.


If you wantto come down to any of our dealerships, we adhere to all CDC guidelines forCOVID-19 to keep you safe. But if you want to do everything from home, we bringthe benefits of Buy Here Pay Here to you.


The PLA concept, also adopted by Sound Transit and the Port of Seattle and being negotiated elsewhere, is hotly opposed by critics who say the agreements are unfair to nonunion contractors and increase overall construction costs. (National studies on PLAs have come to mixed conclusions on cost and general impact.) In Seattle, some minority small-contracting firms complained that the pact creates mountains of paperwork and freezes them out of jobs.


You know, I have this paper...I can look at a map, then, and have a GPS colored map, which we often do, and I can look at those areas and you'll start to see patterns develop in certain areas. And, so by that, then, we can then prioritize. And people...people look at that and say, "Well, the fire department's been out here, they've looked at it, they've evaluated it, and, their professional opinion, here's the worst area. And so, then, that also, in turn, helps with them writing future grants, because, they write a future grant, the, you know, whoever's looking at it can say, "Well, how do we know that our money's going to go to effect something and do a good job?" Well, you can know that...so, the Marin Fire District is taking the time to put boots on the ground at every single parcel in that area. So, like Marin View, I went to 250 parcels and valued every single one. In Muir Meadows, it was 80. Um, so, every spot there our boots were on the ground. We've looked at it and evaluated it and then we can tell exactly what needs to be done. And there's some level of confidence, I think, when the grant awarders are looking at that and they say, "Okay, well, here's the first year." And then, there's also then, because they're looking for a certain amount of money for this one area in this one year, they can also put in their "Hey, we've got another two or three or four areas that have been prioritized that are still high but not as high as this." So, that lends a lot of credibility to the...to the different homeowners' groups that are getting these grants. [Jennifer Chapman] So, what you're saying is: some of the neighborhoods in your area got a grant and then they needed to go back and take a hard look at how they were gonna spend the money and really identify the highest hazard areas. [Gloeckner] Yeah. Once you get a grant, if it's not well defined, everybody will squabble: "what makes this person more worthy of getting things done for free to protect them from fire?" Well, with this program, this class, people then can have confidence in that, "Oh, you know, my house is not so bad, actually. I thought it was really bad, but it's not as bad as I thought." And there are things I can do for a very little amount of money to make it a lot better. Whereas other people, they really, truly...their only option...they've done everything else that they could, but the things that are very dangerous to their home is...is high...high dollar activity work, like logging out eucalyptus trees out of a canyon right below their home. [Chapman] So, are you targeting any more subdivisions than for...for doing this, uh, kind of, full neighborhood assessment process? [Gloeckner] I've also neglected to tell you about Wolfpack Ridge. They have, maybe, 50 assessments that we had to do up there. We got all those done and then, now, they're, kind of, in the develop a plan on what to do. [Chapman] Now, did they have a grant or they just wanted to...get an idea of prioritizing for themselves? [Gloeckner] They...they don't have a grant, yet, but they have a lot of issues where they...they have a lot of Caltrans land that they're impacted by and they also have GGNRA that's on the other side of them. And they sort of sit on the top of the ridge between both spots. You know, before you try to tackle an agency--specifically a government agency--and try to tackle them and say, "Hey, we need you to do something about this problem," you need to state what the problem is. And if you can state what the problem is and show numbers of where the problem is, then you can get...have a better chance of getting some money to...to mitigate it. [Chapman] So, is your evaluation process mostly within the first hundred feet from the structures? [Gloeckner] The first hundred feet is the most important. But if it's on a big slope, I'll change that sometimes, you know, I'll look at overall. Then, when we look at...um...let's say we have...we evaluate the house individually on this hundred-foot defensible space area, some of that may be on other people's land, let's say it's in Muir Meadows, it's on...half of that 50 feet is on the GGNRA. So, we evaluate that as to...okay, we've have the hundred...hundred feet. But if there's something that's gonna be tremendously advantageous to...to remove beyond the hundred foot, let's say it's a giant grove of eucalyptus trees that are real...I mean, just really thick, right up on that hundred foot line, I mean, there...there's science to prove that as long as you have the 30 feet you're pretty good. But, again, the problem becomes...it's...I have an issue with some of these downed logs because you get this big, heavy duff like that, it produces smoke for a very very long time. And it also then has an ember issue because...you know, let's say you have twenty fire engines out there and you have 50 acres that's gonna take a long time to reduce the likelihood that not one of those embers is going to land somewhere else in the subdivision and start a fire. So, in little areas like that, there's these pockets where we may wanna look outside that hundred-foot and say, "You know, it would be wise, probably, to go in there and do, maybe, a bit of thinning." I'm not necessarily take down the entire forest, but, you know, go through and do something that's comprehensive but logical. .Homepage .VideoHero margin-top: 0px;#transcriptWrapper margin-bottom: 30px;Fire Education: Interview: Southern Marin Fire Captain Cary Gloeckner: Defensible Space Evaluator Class. 2007. Part 3 - Agenda(function ($) $(document).ready(function () var player = videojs('av_10268C8FADA02DA3E7C2B9B930D55F08', aspectRatio: '1:0',fluid: true,inactivityTimeout: 0,controlBar: 'fullscreenToggle': false);player.hotkeys(volumeStep: 0.1,seekStep: 5,alwaysCaptureHotkeys: false,enableVolumeScroll: false);// Initialize Google Analytics and log start, stop, fullscreen and 25% play incrementsplayer.ga('eventCategory': 'NPS Audio','eventLabel': 'pore-pore-firemanagementfireeducationinterviewgloeckner2007part3agenda.mp3','eventsToTrack': ['start', 'end', 'percentsPlayed', 'fullscreen'],'percentsPlayedInterval': 25,'debug': true);// Listener for keypress to capture up/down arrows for volume$('#av_10268C8FADA02DA3E7C2B9B930D55F08').keyup(function(event) // is the key pressed the down key (40)?if (event.which == 40) // the down key has been pressed, check the volume levelvar volumeLevel = player.volume().toFixed(1);if ( volumeLevel In 2007, Point Reyes National Seashore's Fire Education Specialist Jennifer Chapman interviewed Southern Marin Fire Captain Cary Gloeckner about the Defensible Space Evaluator Class. This is the third of four of the interview's segments. 041b061a72


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