Bridging the divide between leaders / leading REHDA members and newcomers / novices in the industry.
Promoting a spirit of cooperation through knowledge sharing, collective learning, and networking.
Developing/grooming the next generation of pioneers in Malaysian property development.
With exclusive talk series, tours, and social events, members of REHDA Youth have the opportunity to network with the elite and experience the workings of the industry.
Date: 10 Nov 2021, Wednesday Time: 3.00pm – 5.00pm The COVID-19 pandemic created unprecedented challenges to business cash flow, which may continue into the future. Our Business Essential Skills Training (BEST) Series, diving into fundamental knowledge on general management skill sets are able to assist your organization sail through the storm. Join us as we
Building Construction Components Part 3 (CPD POINTS AVAILABLE) – Pre-stress System – Waterproofing – Formwork System Date: 22 Oct 2021, Friday Time: 3.00pm – 5.00pm Building Construction Components (BCC) focuseS on providing basic fundamentals during the construction phase of a project. BCC can be a purposeful event to gain insight into building construction KNOWLEDGE to
Senior Inspiration Talks (S.I.T) represents a platform for an in-depth conversation with successful property visionaries and provides an opportunity for members to learn and seek inspiration from their wisdom and seasoned journey in the industry. Join us as we speak to our distinguished guests from Penang for key insights on the industry. Speakers: 1) Mr
In January 2016, REHDA Youth signed a MOU with the Women’s Aid Organisation (WAO) to rebuild their Child Refuge Centre. The Centre is home to 16 kids sometimes with their mothers and acts as a shelter for child victims of domestic abuse. The Centre also acts as a base for WAO to provide specialised child
Rehda Youth teams up with Epic Homes to reach out to less fortunate families in Malaysia in need of shelter. Shelter is a necessity of life, on par with food and water in our hierarchy of needs. However, more than 12,000 orang asli families in rural areas throughout Malaysia must make do without the basic