Community FAQs:


Q: Is a community commonly considered a social unit who share something in common, such as norms, values, identity, and often a sense of place that is situated in a given geographical area?

A: Yes, Durable relations that extend beyond immediate genealogical ties also define a sense of community.

Q: Is a community called socialization?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a community designated and at least usually designed for retirees and seniors—often restricted to those over a certain age?

A: Yes, such as 56.

Q: Is a community self-consciously treated as an entity to be projected and re-created?

A: Yes.

Q: Are communities key to our modern day society?

A: Yes, because we have the ability to share information with millions in a matter of seconds.

Q: Is a community a group of people living near one another who interact socially?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a community one that was designed from scratch and expanded more or less following the plan?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a community n’t just a small audience either?

A: Yes, it has a social density that audiences lack.

Q: Is a community adopted determines one's willingness to engage with others?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a community an assemblage of populations of different species?

A: Yes, and interacting with one another.

Q: Is a community easy but maintaining this sense of community is difficult in the modern world?

A: Yes.

Q: Are communities developed based on something they share in common?

A: Yes, and whether that be location or values, then one challenge for developing communities is how to incorporate individuality and differences.

Q: Is a community a group of people primarily or initially communicating or interacting with each other by means of information technologies?

A: Yes, and typically over the Internet, rather than in person.

Q: Is a community a deliberate residential community with a much higher degree of social communication than other communities?

A: Yes.

Q: Is a community vital for humans?

A: Yes.

Q: Are communities usually small relative to personal social ties?

A: Yes, and "community" may also refer to large group affiliations , such as national communities, international communities, and virtual communities.

Q: Are communities important to the induction of new members?

A: Yes, and the formulation of agendas, the selection of leaders and many other aspects.