Major Brand Names; made in USA and Europe, 7mm, 8mm, 10mm, assorted colors available for $.59 cents per square foot by the truckload only. 30,000 sf per truckload. We welcome Export
 
Antonio the   Flooring Liquidator is proudly doing business with Habitat for Humanity.  We support Habitat for Humanity by offering special prices to all store owners nationwide.  This allows them to be able to purchase name brand flooring at discount prices in order to pass on the savings to their customers.  We have implemented a special program designed only for the Habitat of Humanity Stores Nationwide.  We will walk you through step by step, how to purchase truckloads of name brand laminated flooring at deep discount prices.  For more information, please contact Antonio directly at (954) 253-7095.
Habitat_Home_Delivery.jpg


Habitat_Home_Delivery.jpg


Habitat_Home_Delivery.jpg


Habitat_Home_Delivery.jpg


Habitat_Home_Delivery.jpg


Habitat_Home_Delivery.jpg























 
 
 
 
 
the flooring liquidators  is
an environmentally friendly
resource company.
 
 

Habitat for Humanity Fact Sheet free information from Antonio the flooring liquidator

 
ANTONIO
 THE LAMINATE FLOORING CLOSEOUT AND  LIQUIDATION  SPECIALIST 
$0.59C SQ/FT
 BY THE TRUCK LOAD,
EXPORT WORLDWIDE LAMINATE WOOD FLOORING
100% costumer satisfaction guaranteed
 954-253-7095
What is Habitat for Humanity International?
Habitat for Humanity International is a nonprofit, ecumenical Christian housing ministry. HFHI seeks to eliminate poverty housing and homelessness from the world, and to make decent shelter a matter of conscience and action.

Habitat invites people of all backgrounds, races and religions to build houses together in partnership with families in need.

Collegiate Challenge volunteers trim vinyl siding.


Habitat has built more than 250,000 houses around the world, providing more than 1 million people in more than 3,000 communities with safe, decent, affordable shelter. HFHI was founded in 1976 by Millard Fuller along with his wife, Linda.

How does it work?

Through volunteer labor and donations of money and materials, Habitat builds and rehabilitates simple, decent houses with the help of the homeowner (partner) families. Habitat houses are sold to partner families at no profit and financed with affordable loans. The homeowners’ monthly mortgage payments are used to build still more Habitat houses.

Habitat is not a giveaway program. In addition to a down payment and the monthly mortgage payments, homeowners invest hundreds of hours of their own labor — sweat equity — into building their Habitat house and the houses of others.


What does a Habitat house cost?

Throughout the world, the cost of houses varies from as little as $800 in some developing countries to an average of nearly $60,000 in the United States.

Habitat houses are affordable for low-income families because there is no profit included in the sale price. Mortgage length varies from seven to 30 years.


What are Habitat affiliates?

Habitat for Humanity’s work is accomplished at the community level by affiliates — independent, locally run, nonprofit organizations. Each affiliate coordinates all aspects of Habitat home building in its local area — fund raising, building site selection, partner family selection and support, house construction, and mortgage servicing.

Habitat for Humanity International’s operational headquarters, located in Americus, Georgia, USA, and its administrative headquarters, located in Atlanta, Georgia, provide information, training and a variety of other support services to Habitat affiliates worldwide.

All Habitat affiliates are asked to “tithe” — to give 10 percent of their contributions to fund house-building work in other nations. Tithing provides much-needed funds for international building, and it also gives affiliates the opportunity to demonstrate the spirit of Christian partnership. In 2001, U.S. affiliates tithed $9.04 million to support Habitat’s work overseas. Some affiliates in developing countries also receive funding grants from Habitat for Humanity International.


Where does Habitat for Humanity operate?

Habitat is a worldwide, grassroots movement. Habitat has a presence in more than 90 countries, including all 50 states of the United States, the District of Columbia, Guam and Puerto Rico. Use our affiliate search to find Habitat affiliates in your area.

See our
Habitat Affiliates Worldwide section for information on each country in which Habitat is at work, including progress reports, project descriptions and affordable housing needs.

How are the partner families selected?

Families in need of decent shelter apply to local Habitat affiliates. The affiliate’s family selection committee chooses homeowners based on their level of need, their willingness to become partners in the program and their ability to repay the loan. Every affiliate follows a nondiscriminatory policy of family selection. Neither race nor religion is a factor in choosing the families who receive Habitat houses.

If your family, or a family you know, is in need of decent, affordable housing, contact the Habitat affiliate nearest you. If you’re not sure where a local Habitat affiliate might be, use our
search engine to find the names and phone numbers of affiliates in your area, or contact the Habitat Help Line at (800) 422-4828, Ext. 2551 or 2552. Your local affiliate can give you information on the availability, size, costs and sweat-equity requirements for Habitat houses in your area, as well as information on the application process.

How are donations distributed and used?

Donations, whether to a local Habitat affiliate or to HFHI, are used as designated by the donor. Gifts received by HFHI that are designated to a specific affiliate or building project are forwarded to that affiliate or project. Undesignated gifts are used where most needed and for administrative expenses. HFHI’s most recent audited financial statement is available online.

Who controls and manages Habitat for Humanity International?

An ecumenical, international board of directors determines policy and oversees and guides the mission of Habitat for Humanity International. Board members are dedicated volunteers who are deeply concerned about the problems of poverty housing around the world.

The HFHI headquarters office operates with an administrative staff, assisted by a core group of professional and support employees and supplemented by volunteers. Each Habitat for Humanity affiliate is managed by its own local volunteer board.


How does Habitat work with the government?

Habitat for Humanity International welcomes partnerships with governments that include accepting funds and other resources to help provide houses for God’s children in need, provided these partnerships do not limit our ability to demonstrate the love and teachings of Jesus Christ, and further provided that affiliates do not become dependent on or controlled by government funds or other funding sources. Local Habitat for Humanity affiliates or Habitat for Humanity International may adopt more specific guidelines as deemed necessary to avoid such dependence or control.

How does a Habitat for Humanity affiliate get started?

Habitat affiliates start when concerned citizens of diverse backgrounds come together to address the problem of poverty housing in their community. These volunteers research the community’s affordable housing needs and resources, and evaluate the potential success of Habitat’s self-help model in their community. The group then applies to HFHI to become an official Habitat affiliate.

If you are interested in eliminating poverty housing in your community, please contact HFHI headquarters for information on establishing a Habitat affiliate. Persons calling from inside the United States can call (800) HABITAT or (800) 422-4828. Those calling from outside the United States may contact HFHI headquarters at 01-229-924-6935.


How can I become a volunteer?

To volunteer where you live, use our affiliate search engine to find contact information for your local affiliate. Other opportunities to support Habitat’s work also are available — see our get involved section.

How can I get more information?

For additional information, see the other sections of this Web site, see our contact information page, or write or phone our international headquarters:

Habitat for Humanity International
121 Habitat Street
Americus, GA 31709-3498
USA
1-800-422-4828

publicinfo@habitat.org

Jimmy and Rosalynn Carter Work Project 2008

 

 

 

 

 

 

 

 


Gulf Coast -- May 11-16, 2008


Carter Project: On to the Gulf Coast

Preparations are under way for 25th annual work week.


Ground is being broken, foundations are being poured and floor systems are being installed. These and myriad of other preparations are under way throughout the Gulf Coast as the date draws nearer for the Jimmy and Rosalynn Carter Work Project 2008.

Habitat for Humanity of the Mississippi Gulf Coast, headquartered in Biloxi, is the host affiliate for the 2008 Carter Project.

During the weeklong event, May 11-16, Carter Project volunteers will build 10 new houses in Biloxi and another 20 in nearby Pascagoula. Also, 30 other homes will be repaired or rehabbed in Gulfport, Miss., and 48 new house frames will be built in a “Framing Frenzy” for use by the affiliate later this year.

The new homes built in Pascagoula, all elevated to meet the area’s new flood guidelines, will be in-fill housing spread across eight blocks. In Biloxi, the new homes are being planned for a small neighborhood near The Salvation Army’s Yankie Stadium, the site of opening and closing ceremonies and the Framing Frenzy.
Though it’s been two and-a-half years since hurricanes Katrina and Rita cut a path of destruction across the U.S. Gulf Coast, the region is still suffering. Families have been displaced, jobs have been lost and the rebuilding, though steady, is far from done.

“Many people don’t realize or remember the utter devastation that Katrina brought to the Mississippi Gulf Coast,” said Chris Monforton, CEO of Habitat for Humanity of the Mississippi Gulf Coast. “Biloxi, Pascagoula and Gulfport were hit extremely hard, yet seem to have been largely forgotten by the public and the media.”

And that’s the very reason why former President Jimmy Carter and his wife, Rosalynn, selected the Gulf Coast as the site for this year’s project, renamed for 2008 to reflect the dedication and contributions of the former First Lady. The event will help draw attention back to the Gulf , celebrate the 1,300 Habitat homes built so far in the hurricane recovery effort, and recognize President and Mrs. Carter for their 25 years of dedicated service to Habitat for Humanity.

“Rosalynn and I look forward to creating not only new houses, but new awareness about the dire need for affordable housing in the Gulf,” said President Carter.

“I think the Carter Project will send a message that these communities and others along the Gulf Coast have not been forgotten, the need is still great and that hope for a new beginning is still alive,” Monforton said.

As part of the project’s focus on the entire region, Gulf-area affiliates from New Orleans, Covington, Slidell, Lafayette, Baton Rouge, Lake Charles and Thibodaux will join the project as participating affiliates in Louisiana. In Mississippi, affiliates located in Bay St. Louis, Jackson, Hattiesburg, Meridian and Pearl River and George Counties will build homes for the project. Affiliates in Mobile, Ala., and Beaumont and Houston, Texas are also part of the event.

At the host site alone, this year’s Carter Project is expected to draw more than 1,700 volunteers from across the country and around the world. The AmeriCorps program, a longtime partner of Habitat, plans to send up to 500 of its members to work on the project.



For information on volunteer or sponsorship opportunities
, call 1-800-422-4828 (1-800-HABITAT).

.

Faces and Places - Homeowner Stories

Five Latin America/Caribbean Homeowner Families

A New Lease on Life

Your Environment Is Who You Are

From Tragedy Springs Hope

The Healing of a Family

The Oak Tree: A Solid Metaphor for Homeownership

Family Finds “Guiding Light” in Decent Housing

Habitat House Holds Intangible Values for Bolivian Family

The Restoration Of The Family

Home, Strong Home

Better House, Better Health

Impacting the Next Generation

An investment in families

At last, a home in Houston