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Wrong Robert Tomeny?

Robert Tomeny

Executive Director

Home Builders & Remodelers

HQ Phone:  (315) 463-6261

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I agree to the Terms of Service and Privacy Policy. I understand that I will receive a subscription to ZoomInfo Community Edition at no charge in exchange for downloading and installing the ZoomInfo Contact Contributor utility which, among other features, involves sharing my business contacts as well as headers and signature blocks from emails that I receive.

Home Builders & Remodelers

3675 JAMES ST

Syracuse, New York,13206

United States

Company Description

The HBR of CNY has over 300 members engaged in the residential construction industry. The dues our members invest in our local chapter also makes them a member of the New York State Builders Association (NYSBA), and the National Association of Home Builders (N...more

Web References(14 Total References)


www.cnyrealtor.com

Robert Tomeny, who has been the Executive Director of the Home Builders Association of Central New York for the past 19 years, was inducted into the New York State Builders Association Hall of Fame. GSAR is very proud of Bob and his efforts, over the years, to bring the Home Builders Association and GSAR closer together.Bob was instrumental in the commitment of raising $100,000 for the Children's Hospital over a 5 year period by GSAR, HBA and the Mortgage Bankers Association.Over 5 years ago, Bob came to the table with me, Bill Tassone and Jackie Corning Smith, to develop what would prove to be a great success of our "Tri Association" events.I value the fellowship Bob and I have built over the years, and look forward to many more.Robert Tomeny, congratulations from your friends at GSAR!Find the Competitive Edge with the E-mail NAR Weekly Newsletter.Subscribe Today!


www.blog.ecocny.com [cached]

The year started slowly, but home building is on par with 2004, according to Robert Tomeny, executive director of the Home Builders Association of Central New York.Contractors are "as busy as they want to be," Tomeny said.


www.bardenhomes.com [cached]

Eight home builders already have made commitments to build homes for the show, and three others are thinking about it, said Robert Tomeny, executive director of the Home Builders Association of Central New York . In previous years, the parade has been held during June.But last year's wet spring weather persuaded the builders to push it back to September. The rain forced the builders to wait until the last minute to put up the houses, and gave them precious little time to install lawns and landscaping.Putting in driveways proved to be a nightmare, Tomeny said. "One builder had to redo his driveway three times because it sank into the mud," he said. Tomeny said he expects to have nine or 10 houses in the show.The suggested price range is $275,000 to $350,000. The exact dates of the 2005 parade won't be decided until January, after the 2005 Syracuse University football schedule comes out, Tomeny said.


www.syracuse.com [cached]

We've rebounded very well from the middle 1990s," said Robert Tomeny, executive director of the Home Builders Association of Central New York Inc. In the mid-1990s, slightly fewer than 5 million people were employed in the construction industry nationwide.Today, national construction employment averages close to 7 million annually, according to the Quarterly Census of Employment and Wages. The number of building permits for homes in Central New York is strong again, too, Tomeny said. In the early to mid-1990s, it wasn't unusual for 1,200 to 1,400 building permits to be issued in Central New York.During the late 1990s and early 2000s the number of annual permits dipped dramatically, as low as 600. But now the sector is back. Tomeny said 1,300 building permits were issued in Central New York during 2003, making it one of the better years in recent history. "New home construction is moving along very well.We have about 100 builders in the association," he said. Builder Joe Mufale, who builds Summer Set Homes, said he and other builders are busy. "To be frank about it, I'm surprised business is going as well as it is," he said. Mufale added: "Is business back to the '80s standards?No, but we're busy." Mufale said the level of business he's seeing might be the new standard of success.


www.syracuse.com [cached]

"It's going to become a combined show, a true home and garden event, rather than a home show and a flower and garden show," said Robert Tomeny, executive director of the Home Builders Association.Tomeny also said the name of the event is likely to change. One venue will be the Cargill Exhibit Center, the site of The Home Show for several years, which offers 92,000 square feet of exhibit space.The other site is the Verizon Center of Progress, which offers nearly 80,000 square feet.It replaces the current site of the Flower & Garden Show, the Price Chopper Horticulture Building, where there is 53,000 square feet. The primary reason for the move was to gain more space, Tomeny said."The show continues to grow, and the only way we can make that happen is more space.We needed the additional space that Center of Progress building provides." This year, there are more than 500 exhibits at Cargill and another 250 at the horticulture facility.Tomeny said more than 100 additional exhibitors wanted to get into the event, but were turned away.The Center of Progress can hold another 200 or so exhibits. Tomeny said home and garden exhibitors will be in both buildings."We think we can do different things," Tomeny said."We might try to put a landscaper with a pool guy, with a sunroom guy, with a fence guy.All of them can get together and they can put together a back yard." But these changes seem to also signal a departure from some goals set by the Central New York State Nursery & Landscape Association, which entered into a three-year contract in late 2000 with the Home Builders Association to organize the flower and garden show.Just last year, CNYSNLA officials spoke of transforming the flower and garden show into a true horticulture event, or a "green" show, much like Rochester's spring flower show, GardenScape, within three to five years. Tomeny said when the Home Builders Association purchased the Flower & Garden Show in 2000, it was with the intention of making the flower show filled with "green" exhibits within three years. "We gave it our best shot, and the nursery and landscape association gave it their best shot.It just didn't work because maybe we had too big of a basket to fill with everything green," Tomeny said.


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