Residential or Commercial Property Valuations

“Nobody knows (why he killed his wife),” attorney Wilkes Ellsworth said. “He doesn’t even know. “I don’t know what gets into people who do this.” Three days before her death, Cheryl Dawson told a Boone County judge she believed she wouldn’t make it home from work one day because her husband was stalking her and violating orders to stay away from her. He was homeless at the time and recently had been released from a psychiatric ward.

The case prompted some courts to re-evaluate their procedures for implementing protective orders. Newport and Neyer Properties may not part ways after all as they try to bring the commercial part of the Newport Promenade project to fruition, Mayor Tom Guidugli told concerned homeowners Monday evening. The city and developer, bound by a development agreement, have met to discuss going separate ways after city officials expressed disappointment with Neyer’s slowness in purchasing properties from homeowners who agreed to sell their land to make way for the proposed retail development.

The company’s development of upscale homes with panoramic views up Wiedemann Hill from the retail area continues to move forward. To know your exact value of your property before selling it just contact us to our best and licensed property valuers or solicitors. they will provide you comprehensive property valuation services at the cheapest prices. Two weeks ago, Guidugli and commissioners announced they planned to negotiate an amicable split with Neyer so they could push forward with another firm. City officials said they had lost confidence in Neyer’s ability to make the development happen. Guidugli, who has said the city is committed to pushing forward with the project, said he hopes to learn by the end of the week what is happening with the development, “one way or another.”

“If Neyer’s not here, it’s a whole new ballgame,” Guidugli said. “As soon as we get some direction, we’re going to let people know right away,” he promised. When one resident asked if it is certain the development will move forward in two to three years, city officials offered no guarantees. A number of residents are concerned because they bought other houses, with the expectation that Neyer would soon close on their homes. Some owners have been paying two mortgages for several months. Three city residents — including one who doesn’t live in the neighborhood — chastised city officials for taking the side of the developer early in the process.

Their criticism grew after city Attorney Michael Schulkens said about the sales options that some residents signed: “It’s not one I would ever sign as a seller.” “If you wouldn’t sign them, then how come nothing’s done about that?” asked Vine Street resident Hanna Baker. She said if the city offered guidance to residents instead of taking Neyer’s side in pushing the project, owners would not have signed deals that were weighted in favor of the developer.