Posted on April 18, 2022 by rdarby
With a sad heart, Demerie Edington will be leaving Action Property Management as of April 22nd. We want to thank her for her time with Quail Creek & Action.
Effective immediately, the new Community Manager will be Aly Martinez, who is a rising star at Action Property Management. Aly Martinez has over two years of HOA Management experience managing communities similar to Quail Creek and will be a great addition to the Quail Creek Management team.
As for the Senior Manager of Quail Creek, there will be no change as Ryan Darby will remain the Senior on the account and will be working closely with Aly in regards to the Management of Quail Creek.
For any community questions or concerns, please don’t hesitate to reach out to Aly and/or Ryan.
As with any transition, the Board of Directors is in communication with the senior team at Action to insure a smooth transition.
Office: (949) 450-0202
Aly’s e-mail: email@example.com
Ryan’s e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org
Posted on September 27, 2016 by kdub
Many residents of Orange County have expressed concerns about coyote sightings and the consequences of predator animals within the urban environment. Several residents have lost their pets to these skilled hunters because they were not aware of recent coyote activity in the area. Coyotes are found in ALL areas of Orange County. Contrary to popular belief, these animals do not require open space or “wild areas” to survive. In fact, most coyotes within the urban setting are the offspring of generations of coyotes who lived and flourished in the urban areas of Orange County.
Though these animals are far from domesticated, they are very comfortable living In close proximity to human beings. They have little fear of humans and are frequently seen trotting along within a few feet of joggers, bikers and horseback riders. While not normally a danger to human beings, coyotes will display defensive behaviors if threatened or cornered; therefore, it is important to leave a comfortable distance between you and a coyote.
Small pets can easily become coyote prey. Cats and small dogs should not be allowed outside alone, even in a fenced yard. It is highly recommended that their owner always accompany small pets. Though coyotes generally hunt between sunset and sunrise, they can be observed at all hours of the day and will not pass up the opportunity for an easy meal. A dog or cat left in a backyard can be taken in a matter of moments.
If you do encounter a coyote that behaves aggressively, you have probably gotten too close to its prey or its family. Increase the “comfort zone” between you and the coyote. A coyote behaves in a similar way as domestic dogs that are defending their territory and family. Even a fully fenced yard will not keep out a hungry, athletic coyote. These animals are extremely agile and can easily scale any residential fence. All children should be taught from a very early age to avoid strange animals, whether domestic or non-domestic. They should never attempt to feed a wild animal. When older children are hiking or are in parks, they should be instructed on coyote safety. Eradication and/or relocation of the urban coyote is not effective. These programs actually provide a vacuum in nature, causing these animals to have even larger litters, ultimately increasing the coyote population.
Practicing these defensive measures will minimize the nuisance and losses caused by urban coyotes.
Posted on September 22, 2016 by kdub
Thank you for cleaning up after your pet!