The appraisal staff is required to adhere to the Appraisal Procedures Manual established by the State of Georgia Department of Revenue. Much of the data gathered and used by the Assessors' staff is public and can be viewed during normal business hours, 8 a.m. to 5 p.m., Monday through Friday.
While convenient and helpful to buyers in Fayetteville, NC and the surrounding areas looking for an easy way to buy a car, there are many things you should know when shopping at a buy here pay here dealership. More specifically, there are things you should watch for and avoid.
Ford produces some of the toughest, most dependable trucks on the road today, and when you visit our lot, you'll find the largest new truck inventory anywhere in the state. We offer the newest versions of the F-150 and F-250, and our knowledgeable sales team would be glad to talk with you about these models and help you decide which is right for you.
If you know which of our vehicles you would like to buy, you can get help with your purchase from our financing department. Our team is committed to making the financing process as easy and stress-free as possible, and they are here to provide you support while you search for an auto loan.
An annual state tag fee of $20 is required for issuance of regular passenger or light duty truck license plates or renewal decals. Prestige, college, commemorative, or some special tags require a one-time $25 manufacturing fee plus an additional $35 annual special tag fee. Specialty plates are available with an annual tag fee of $35; wildlife plates will be available for an annual tag fee of $25. When ordering a prestige, or college commemorative tag, be sure to include a copy of the State approval letter and the appropriate fees. Other special tags do not require a letter. Click here for form MV9B to request a prestige tag.
Georgia residents with newly acquired vehicles must register within 7 days of vehicle purchase. New vehicle owners must apply for a title prior to or at the time of registration. Registration must be made in person at our tag office. If an owner is unable to appear in person, an original notarized Power-of-Attorney for that person must be presented at the time of registration. The Power-of-Attorney must include the year, make, model and vehicle identification number of the vehicle. Please read over your title completely before signing. Titles differ from state to state, with some requiring signatures on the front, while others require that you complete the back. Make sure all areas on the original title are completed, recording the buyer name, the seller name, both signatures, the date of sale and current odometer reading. Do not use whiteout, or cross through an error on the back of the title. A notarized affidavit of correction will need to be completed which must accompany the title, and MV1 form if correction to a title must be made. Please note both seller and buyer may need to complete an affidavit of correction, depending on the error. The affidavit of correction form below must be completed if you determine there has been an error in the transfer of your title and must be presented at the time of registration. If white-out has been used on your title, please note that the title will be voided. If you are the original owner, you may request a new title from the state. If you are the purchaser, you must go back to the original owner to have the title replaced. Download the affidavit of correction form If the vehicle is purchased from an automobile dealer, dealers must apply for title work electronically through the Georgia Department of Revenue. If you purchase a titled vehicle or trailer from a business, we must have a bill of sale.
As the nation's largest provider of propane, AmeriGas services all 50 states. No matter where your home or business is located, there is an AmeriGas location nearby dedicated to providing quality service ensuring you are never without the propane you need.
Please take notice that on April 24, 2023, at 9:00 am at the Department of Driver Services, 2206 East View Parkway, Conyers, Georgia, a public hearing will be held for the presentation of the proposed administrative rule changes, which are hereunto attached and incorporated by reference.
\"When I became a young millionaire for the first time, I went to my mother because she had always been a registered nurse and worked two and three jobs. She always bought real estate. She came from Clarksdale, where the real estate was a lot cheaper. She would just keep buying houses. And I would say, 'Mom, what do you think about the stock market' And she would say, 'Son, I don't really rock with the stock market. I don't know much about it, but I know about real estate . . . So when you buy something, make sure you can touch it.'\"
Ross: There is a feeling I get walking in places. That's the only way I can describe it. I've been to so many beautiful homes in my life. I've been in Dr. Dre's house and Diddy's mansion and some of the most expensive homes, so I have a keen eye for detail. The garden area at the home in Southwest Ranches is immaculate and so spread out. This is the first one-story home I've owned. I thought it would be good for my mother and keep her close to me. There are so many pluses down to the detail on the wallpaper and the size of the closet in the master.
Ross: As you walk through the main entrance, there's this excellent view through the house. The view to the waterfall and the waterslide in the backyard is just stunning. I negotiated to keep the custom glass table that feels like it weighs 5,000 pounds with the custom chairs. I wanted that table. I added a beautiful extravagant piano that plays itself. I'm still moving things around and moving furniture in and just having fun being creative in decorating the house. Right now, I'm standing in a new office in Southwest Ranches, looking at the walls and waiting for my Luc Belaire signature rosé signs to come in.
Ross: I'm not scared to change colors or change things. With the way I decorate and add statues, I want the space to feel ancient yet new. There is this balance in decorating. I have a lot of fun with it. When people walk into the Fayetteville house for the first time, the easiest way to describe it is that they are breathless and captivated. I understand that and just let them take 10 minutes in the foyer and the entrance and look at the double staircase. There is a basketball court downstairs and a bowling alley and an indoor swimming pool, and lots of one-of-one, custom art pieces. It's a fun thing to me when people walk into the home. It's exciting. I love decorating.
It is easy for me to make decisions because there is no grey area. It's either amazing or it's not. It either fits or it doesn't. We're not making exceptions. We know what we want to see. We know what we are looking for. And we know how it should feel. I want the space to bring you peace. I want you to feel comfortable because these homes represent decades of work that I've put into my life.
I went down to John Deere and asked to see the biggest tractor, the most efficient tractor. I told them I had 200-plus acres that I wanted to keep cut, and they pointed out the right tractor. I bought it right then and there. I bought the extended attachment on the back that would cut even wider. Once I got it back home, I filled it up with gas. I may have sat in the same spot for two hours before I got everything working, but once I got it going, I didn't stop. I cut grass for about five hours.
I sit there and have my cannabis rolled up, and, man, I look at the property and can appreciate my struggles and my triumphs, those rough days. It's the smallest thing, but it keeps a smile on my face. So, you know, for anybody who doesn't cut their own grass, I would say take time out every two or three months to cut your grass because it is such a great and peaceful sensation.
Ross: It's called the Promised Land, where dreams come true. I like to have nicknames for everything. I have so many creative ideas for the Promised Land. I woke up one day thinking of building a gated community of homes. I've entertained the idea of creating a golf course. I thought of putting in an amphitheater. To have space to be creative, you need land. And I feel like there is value in real estate because the county is continuing to grow. Two months after I purchased the additional acreage, I had an offer that was $500,000 more than I paid. So, of course, I turned that offer down. But real estate is holding at a great pace, so why not invest.
Ross: Yes, but it was just a dream. [Wingstop CEO] Charlie Morrison did something that he didn't necessarily have to do when he let a hip-hop artist come sit at the table and buy a franchise when he knew that I knew nothing about being a franchisee. But here we are. I'm not sure how many franchises we have now, but I love the whole Wingstop team. My sister and my mother help run the franchises. It's never been stressful to me. It's always been fun. I have 17 partnerships right now, and I feel that I could manage 50.
Ross: When I'm at home, that's when I get to talk to my horses. I get to tell them what my week was like. I get to rub them on their noses and their heads. They love me. They try to kiss my ears. When they see me walk up to the gate, they stop doing what they're doing and they trot to me like they are saying, 'There he is. We hope he has carrots and apples.' And I do. Remember, a boss always comes bearing gifts. You've gotta bear gifts.
Zack O'Malley Greenburg is senior editor of media & entertainment at Forbes and author of four books, including A-List Angels: How a Band of Actors, Artists and Athletes Hacked Silicon Valley and the Jay-Z biography Empire State of Mind. Zack's work has also appeared in the New York Times, Washington Post, Billboard, Sports Illustrated, Vibe, McSweeney's and the Library of Congress. In over a decade at Forbes, he has investigated topics from Wu-Tang Clan's secret album in Morocco to the return of tourism in post-conflict Sierra Leone to the earning power of Hip-Hop's Cash Kings, writing cover stories on subjects ranging from Richard Branson to Ashton Kutcher to Katy Perry. A former child actor, Zack played the title role in the film Lorenzo's Oil (1992) and arrived at Forbes in 2007 after graduating from Yale with an American Studies degree. For more, follow him on Twitter, Facebook, newsletter and via www.zogreenburg.com. Got a tip on a music, media & entertainment story Send it over via SecureDrop. Instructions here: www.forbes.com/tips 59ce067264