A homeowner who lost a home is suing to get it fixed, but it won’t be easy to do without the help of a contractor.
The Homeowner’s Rights Act (HRSA) gives homeowners a right to a home repair and to be reimbursed for their out-of-pocket costs.
It gives the government authority to make repairs to homes that haven’t been inspected and that aren’t in good repair.
This law also gives the owner a legal right to get a repair done, without a lawsuit, and that’s what the Homeowner Tenant Rights Act aims to fix.
But a lawsuit against a contractor isn’t without its problems.
The lawsuit filed in New Jersey Superior Court by the woman, identified as C, argues that she should be compensated for the repairs she made to her home.
C said she bought her home in 1997, bought a garage and had it professionally repaired in 2007.
The new owners, a brother and sister, gave her a loan in 2008, which she says was too good to be true.
The sister later gave up the loan and C says she had to pay the $1,500 fee for the work.
The lawsuit says C had the right to ask for the house to be repaired and that the state should reimburse her for her out-the-pocket cost of $750.
The Homeowner Act, however, says the state cannot make repairs for out-takes, which includes repairs that were made without inspecting the property.
The complaint also says the State of New Jersey doesn’t have authority to fix out-lines that are not in good condition.
This means that the inspector is not required to inspect the property to make sure that it’s in the state of good repair or that it meets certain conditions, such as having an open garage or windows, said attorney Mark Pfeiffer.
The home in question has a pool and a garage, which would have been inspected by a contractor before it was purchased.
C told the court that she paid the $750 fee and had the inspector inspect the house.
She also says she asked for the home to be rebuilt.
The complaint says that state officials didn’t inspect the new home because they didn’t believe that the home was in good enough repair to warrant its purchase.
But that’s not the only reason the home has a history of neglect.
C says the house was in bad condition when she bought it, and it’s still in bad shape.
She says the home is a little over $1 million in debt.
It’s a house that needs a lot of work.
The house was supposed to be sold in January 2018, but the sale was postponed until June 2019.
C is seeking damages for the loss of income and for emotional distress caused by neglect.
The home was listed for sale in August 2018 for $4,869,000.
It wasn’t immediately clear whether the Homeowners Rights Act will stand up in court.
If it does, C could be on the hook for a lot more than she is claiming, Pfeisher said.