By: aubrest
Hill Place Apartments
I lived in a single bedroom, which cost me around $750 (utilities and furniture included). Yes, that is extremely high, but I knew what I was paying for so to complain about this price is stupid. But be aware that you can absolutely get a better apartment for cheaper. What WAS ridiculous was the $250 non-refundable pet deposit and the $25/month I had to pay for my dog to be there. This approach being acceptable if these fees covered damage your pet may incur, but it does not. I found this out after I was forced to pay $125 for some (extremely minor) damage done to their very cheap blinds. Another expense was when I had to board my dog for four days because they had to replace all windows in the apartment and told tenants to not have their pets around when this happened, while giving an extremely general date for when they planned to do it. I ended up paying $80 to have my dog boarded, which brought the cost of having a dog at Hill Place to a total of $755. That is positively insane.There was partying, but it didn’t bother me much. The only issue I had with noise was when the neighbor that shares my bedroom wall had an alarm that would blast unbearably loud for two hours at 5 AM. This went on for over a week and as my neighbor never answered his door, I contacted the main office to see if they could at least try and speak with him about the issue, but they flat out refused to claiming "there was nothing they could do about it". I feel as though that was an absolute lie, so if you're planning to live here do not expect any support from management when it comes to issues like this. Be aware that management WILL be in and out of your apartment.. They have apartment checks about four times a year and will give you warning about such checks, but they will absolutely enter your apartment without any warning whatsoever. When I left my apartment I would only lock one deadbolt and have come back with both being locked. This happened about eight different times, without warning. As a single female living alone, if I had known that they would be entering my apartment so often without prior warning I would have lived somewhere else.Also, be careful not to lock yourself out. I did once, around 8 PM, and when I called management I was informed by an very annoyed employee that not only would it cost me $50 to open the door, but it take over an hour because "he would have to drive from Rogers". Um, okay. Thanks for the help. I stayed at a friend's house that night and the next day had to wait for the office to open for I could pay $25 for a new key (if I had asked them to open it the night before it would have been $75 total. $75. Let that sink in).When I moved out they charged me $250, on top of my initial deposit, for some damage that existed before I moved in and some ridiculously minor damage. This is not including the $125 blinds. The charges included cleaning the couch, which was filthy when I moved in and really should be cleaned every new tenant anyway, and around $20 for two overhead light bulbs. Not special light bulbs might you, light bulbs that probably were worth $4 for both. I was also charged with "tampering" with the fire alarm after it went off from a very slight amount of smoke from food I was cooking. It happened after hours and the office was not open for someone to come fix it, so I removed it myself. Apparently I was supposed to let it go off until the next day so they could do exactly what I did. Who knows.Overall, you can find a better place to live than Hill Place. They will try to get as much money as they possibly can from you and do so because they know their customer base are a bunch of college kids who either don't know better or can't afford a lawyer. I would recommend Hill Place if you love to party and have a lot of disposable income, but otherwise, you should probably stay away.
By: kncrawfo
Hill Place Apartments
I've lived at Hill Place for two years and I've never had any problems at all. There was one point where the dish washer was acting up but I called maintenance and it was fixed within the HOUR. The staff cares about their residents and they are constantly trying to improve things. I see workers picking up trash every single day in order to keep the grounds clean. I've heard that there sometimes can be noise problems, but I live on the third floor and have never had trouble. Parking is never an issue, and I love how my friends never have problems with parking either.All in all, it's a great apartment and i recommend living here.
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By: Inda leeann B.
North Creekside Apartments
HiLindalEEaNN BailEy martin please I am look for a two bedroom bathroom in Fayetteville nc Put a friend name down Mitcheal Zimmerman 9104762269 9107470440lindalab24@gmail.com
Tips & Advices
Yes, many nurseries ship plants and trees, but inter-state shipping regulations are complex and strict, and nurseries must be in compliance regardless of whether that disallows a customer order. Also, even if items are allowed to ship, they might not survive if outside the proper USDA growing zones--in which case a nursery might try to discourage the customer from placing the order.
The ease of caring for fruit trees varies according to where you live, but lemon trees and apple trees are widely considered easy to grow. Pear trees are fast-growing but need to be planted alongside another pear variety to bear fruit. Stone fruit trees, especially cherries and plums, are popular in regions with defined seasons and cool winters.  In hot/humid regions, banana trees (producing small varieties of banana) and mango trees are known as “fast fruiters” that require little care.
Plant Hardiness Zones are the government-researched standard geographical breakdown of broad climate regions across the United States. The USDA has created a map of the United States, which includes 11 planting zones. This map helps gardeners determine what to plant when, based on accumulated weather data. Factors like soil quality and microclimates are not accounted for in the USDA Plant Hardiness Zones, and should certainly be taken into consideration as well.
Perennial plants and trees grow anew each spring, and are dormant in the winter. Annuals have a lifespan of only one growing season, and need to be replanted each year.
Evergreen is a term for plants and trees that keep some green foliage year-round. While the term “evergreen” is closely associated with pine trees, many other types of trees are also evergreen, including live oak, blue spruce, eucalypts, and most of the coniferous cousins of pine.

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