Many discussions are relevant beyond your building. We believe that you should be able to talk to an audience that is as little or large as required. Need to know who manages the development next door? Want to find out how a community deals with the issues that you face? Get access to the audience that can answer your questions.
Add the voice of hundreds to your own. You're a resident, so your words, recommendations and experiences will carry weight. We've watched residents steer local businesses, disrupt bad planning applications and improve services. We want to put this influence much closer to your fingertips.
You should be able to track the things that matter. How do your services charges compare to similar developments? Where are they making their savings? Why are your neighbours' energy bills much lower than yours? This information should be available without you having to ask.
Do you have a skill, service, product or even app idea that is relevant to your community? You have access to an audience that local businesses would kill for. If it's popular within your development, we want to help you exploit it more widely.
Need to draft a new tenancy agreement? Want to put your property on the market? Put your place on Airbnb, flat swap or remortgage? All require bits of data about your development or flat that probably already exist. Wouldn't it be nice if you could get to it with the click of a button?
Google won't tell you how to increase your broadband speed for your particular flat. It can't tell you the best place to buy replacement bulbs or whether you are allowed to put plant pots on your balcony. This is all hyper local, hyper relevant information, and it should be easy to get at.
Many processes we've seen are complex, laborious and painful. Worse, they're tackled individually time and again. Whether extending your lease, switching to a new managing agent or resolving a noise nuisance. This should be easier.
Crime, flood or fire. It's crazy that residents can't get messages to their neighbours in an emergency. We think it should be standard.
Most of the time you talk to your neighbours it's to get something done. We think it's simpler to address messages by apartment, building, floor or block. Anyone on the ground floor hear that noise last night? Can the person in apartment five tell me where he bought his balcony furniture? How do people in the neighbouring building tackle this problem with their managing agent?
Target your message to the person who owns the blue car that's parked in your spot. Or to the owner of parking bay nine. Or to anyone who knows anything about plumbing. Or to apartment ten's landlord (and not the tenant).