Margaret Burgess was born and bred in Ayrshire and has lived in the Cunninghame South constituency for 40 years. Philip joined Homes for Scotland in April 2012, assuming direct responsibility for managing the Executive Team, delivering business strategy and meeting the wide-ranging needs of member companies. With a career spanning over 25 years, Philip is well placed to deal with the significant challenges facing the home building industry as it strives to recover from the economic downturn.
In addition to addressing these and the myriad of other issues impacting the industry, Philip has a strong customer focus having most recently been involved in the development of specialist research and feedback tools to provide builders with vital buyer insight through his own consultancy.
Susan Torrance is Chief Executive of the Highland Housing Alliance the company which project managed the build of the Expo in Inverness in 2010. Previously she has worked for Tullochs heading up their affordable housing division, been Managing Director of Albyn Housing Society Ltd and in the late 80’s, worked for the Housing Corporation in London.
Dr Mohammed Salah-Eldin Imbabi, BSc (Honours), MSc, PhD is a scientist, professional engineer and innovator in the diverse fields of civil engineering, low energy building engineering, energy efficiency and renewable energy. Ian Williams is Chairman of Campbell Dallas LLP, head of renewables, a member of the firm’s tax consultancy group and corporate finance group. Steven Tolson is a chartered surveyor specialising in property development, regeneration and valuation. His specific interest lies in the value, benefit and delivery of good urban design and sustainable places.
Elizabeth Leighton is a Senior Policy Officer with WWF Scotland, responsible for WWF’s work on climate change and energy efficiency. She was previously employed as the manager of East Ayrshire Citizens Advice Bureau, she is also an elected board member of the national charity, Citizens Advice Scotland. These include driving higher loan to value ratio lending back into the mortgage mainstream for those who can sustainably afford such products, gaining public and political understanding on and support for alternative and more effective and cost-efficient ways of achieving low carbon targets, and ensuring that local authorities deliver an effective land supply.
Prior to this he enjoyed ten years as UK Marketing Director with a major national home builder. The company currently undertakes landbanking and housebuilding for the intermediate market, and has delivered some of the first National Housing Trust homes in Scotland.


She has been a supporter of Homes for Scotland and a strong voice for house building in Scotland since its foundation.
Major sponsors of Dr Imbabi’s research include the Engineering and Physical Sciences Research Council (EPSRC), Scottish Executive and the Carbon Trust. He is a Director of Ogilvie Group Developments and RICS Scotland, a visiting lecturer at a number of Scottish Universities and a chapter author of Urban Design in the Real Estate Development Process. As a former senior BBC correspondent he understands the importance of balance and neutrality. Her personal interests include walking in the countryside and reading.Margaret is a member of the Standards, Procedures and Public Appointments Committee and the Welfare Reform Committee.
She helped establish the Existing Homes Alliance Scotland in 2010, a coalition of consumer, anti-poverty, social housing, industry and environment groups calling for action to make Scotland’s homes fit for the 21st century. John Morrison is the owner of Morrison Media Strategies a leading PR, Public Affairs and Media Training company.
She is also a member of the following Cross-Party Groups: Credit Unions, Diabetes, Housing, Volunteering and the Voluntary Sector. Dr Imbabi is the author of more than 80 peer-reviewed scientific papers and sits on the Editorial Board of the International Journal of Sustainable Built Environment, published by Elsevier.
She recently completed a Churchill Memorial Trust Travelling Fellowship to the US where she visited award winning home energy efficiency programmes in the United States. Previously Elizabeth managed Scotland’s Global Footprint Project, which worked with local authorities to measure and reduce the carbon impact of their policies and programmes. She also managed the Wild Rivers Project, which helped prepare stakeholders for the implementation of the EU Water Framework Directive, and represented WWF UK on the WWF Arctic Programme. A  A  It is more accessible, because where you live is immaterial as long as you have good online access.
Prior to joining WWF, Elizabeth worked for the US Foreign Service, with postings in Moscow, Sofia, London and Edinburgh, along with a stint in Alaska developing the Arctic Council. You can live in a different country, take vacations, go on short trips, and still continue with school,4.


A  A  Health problems that would normally prevent one from going to a traditional school probably would not interfere if one can work effectively at home,5. A  A  You can go fast or slow at your own pace, therefore, you can obtain a valid fully accredited degree quicker than in most traditional programs,6. A  It provides a better learning environment for many students than classroom lectures, especially those who like using their computer,11. A  Completing such a degree proves you have what it takes to stay on task, be self-motivated and work independently,12. A  Distance learning degrees from an accredited college or university are of the same level of quality as traditional schools, if this kind of learning fits with your style and skills, and14. A  Unless one uses the phone or Skype, one must patiently wait for questions to be answered through email,2. A  Lack of social interaction a€“ no campus atmosphere or traditional college experiences for the socially minded,3. If you need a lot of attention or are a procrastinator, this kind of education may be counterproductive,5. The stigma, however, is rapidly disappearing, when such programs are fully accredited and recognized as equivalent to traditional methods,6. A  Some degrees cannot be offered through distance learning as they are too "hands on" or require too much practical, rather than scholastic experience,7. A  You need to be computer savvy, have good reliable equipment and be unafraid of new ways of doing things and learning new technologies.A One of the biggest problems with traditional colleges is the enormous expense involved and the student loan debt that is incurred, which robs one of enjoying one's full salary for years and years to come. A All course transfer of credits must be from a United States or internationally accredited or approved school or university.A Applicants are expected to be proficient in the English language skills.
A second language English applicant should submit records of TOEFL examination with scores of 550 minimums.A Students are expected to have access to a computer, email and the Internet as well as certain genealogical databases for their completion of the program.




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