A new program by the government of Israel aims to streamline home improvement work by making it more efficient, transparent and cost-effective, with a focus on educating people about the benefits of home improvement.
The program, called transform home improvements (THI), was announced on Tuesday by the Minister of Housing and Community Development, Zvi Geller.THI, or transform home improvement in Israel, aims to provide an easy way for people to learn about home improvement while also reducing costs and increasing efficiency for home improvement projects.
The government hopes that this program will help it reduce the number of homes built for people who do not qualify for subsidies or who are not financially able to buy them.
The government of Tel Aviv plans to launch THI in a pilot program by January 2021, after the completion of the first phase of the government’s “Home-Economy Transformation” project.
THI will begin in all urban areas, with an emphasis on education and public outreach.
The goal of THI is to help build an environment where home improvement is more affordable for people, particularly for low-income and middle-income people.
It aims to help with the creation of a “green” and “environmentally sustainable” home, and to help people make smarter decisions about their home.
The THI program is being launched in Tel Aviv, Haifa, Kiryat Malachi, Kirya, Kiryk, Lachish, Mea Sheva, Nazareth, Negev, Sha’ar Hanegev and Sheva.
The Tel Aviv government also announced plans to expand the program to the capital city of Haifa.”THI is a major step in creating a truly green and environmentally sustainable home, which is crucial to the future of the Israeli economy,” Geller said.
“THI aims to transform the lives of the elderly, people who are living on fixed incomes, and people who don’t qualify for housing subsidies or don’t have the means to buy a home.
By using data and knowledge, THI aims at increasing the efficiency of home improvements for everyone, and helping to increase the quality of life for the elderly and those who are struggling financially.”THI also seeks to improve the efficiency and transparency of home maintenance, including the maintenance of doors, windows and electrical systems.
The focus of TSHI is to improve access to affordable and accessible housing.
Home maintenance is one of the biggest expenses of people in Israel.
About one in three people in Tel Aviv lives in a home that is not in good repair, according to the latest figures from the Israel Land Administration (ILA).
In order to make the THI pilot program more affordable and more effective, Geller’s government will allocate some funding for the project.
The THI initiative will also have support from a loan fund.
According to the government, TSHIs goal is to “make the cost of home-based maintenance more affordable” and to make it more transparent.
It hopes that it will also help improve the “environmental sustainability of home building, especially in areas where the population is not affluent and where access to housing is limited.”TSHIs pilot will be the first one in Israel that focuses on home improvement with the goal of improving the quality and efficiency of the home, according the government.
The Israeli Housing Authority (IHA) has also launched an initiative called transform household life that aims to improve home-related activities such as cleaning and decorating.
The IHA has also partnered with a home improvement company to help educate people about home improvements.TSHI aims to promote home-friendly lifestyles, as well as reduce the “excessive” costs associated with home improvement by providing affordable home improvements services.
The pilot will focus on residential areas and in the larger communities.
“We believe that home-oriented living is the key to a happier, more prosperous life for everyone,” Gellar said.
The new program is expected to launch in Tel Azores, Beit Shemesh, Jerusalem, Jerusalem West, Kiryu, Kiryan, Nahariya, Netanya, Nazara, Netach, Ofer, Ramat Gan, Safed and Sderot in 2019.