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December 16, 2013 - A Fla. city is set to evict a widow for her unique lifestyle of "living off the grid."
Robin Speronis told WFTX-TV that she was given an eviction notice after the station aired a story about how she chooses to live in a home without modern amenities, such as running water and electricity.
"A code enforcement officer came, knocked on the door then posts a placard that says uninhabitable property, do not enter," Robin said. "Putting a woman who lives by herself, who is a widow, out on the street without any due process of law is unfathomable," she added.
According to WFTX-TV, the notice cited international property maintenance code which said the property is not safe to live in. Speronis, however, disputes such claims and wonders how a code enforcement officer would know without even entering the house. Now, she is speaking out demanding justice.
"I'm going to bring this to the attention of anyone who will listen until justice is served," she said.
"Where is the justice? Why did they choose me," she asked, "I was exercising my First Amendment rights of free speech in discussing living off the grid."
A local attorney has decided to represent Speronis for free, according to WFTX-TV.
It does appear, however, that Speronis has a criminal history. According to the Cape Coral Daily Breeze, she was found guilty of larceny and in 2012 had her real estate license revoked.
Read more: http://www.disclose.tv/news/Widow_faces_eviction_in_Fla_city_For_living_off_the_grid/97246#ixzz2nuw2tK3t
While the number of natural disasters affecting U.S. property owners was lower than expected in 2013, an unusually high amount of sinkhole activity captured media attention and raised awareness for risks related to this often-overlooked hazard.
Three separate sinkhole catastrophes occurred in Florida in 2013, which may be the sinkhole capital of the U.S., according to the latest Natural Hazard Risk Summary and Analysis by CoreLogic.
In one the disasters, a sinkhole formed underneath a man's home, causing his tragic death. In Clermont, Florida, a 100-foot sinkhole heavily damaged a tourist villa. There are 23,000 identified sinkholes in the U.S. identified by CoreLogic, underscoring the substantial risk from sinkholes for the country and Florida in particular.
Overall, the report shows record low numbers of natural hazard events in 2013. - SOTT
Seven homes were destroyed and more than 150 damaged when a tornado struck a central Florida neighborhood Saturday, city officials said.
The National Weather Service said the tornado had winds as high as 110 miles per hour and was 25 to 75-yards wide.
Palm Coast city officials said 142 homes were partially damaged in the Indian Trails neighborhood and 22 homes had moderate damage. The damage was estimated at more than $5 million. No injuries were reported.
City officials released on Sunday several 911 calls from concerned residents. One woman said she was driving when the tornado knocked out her windshield and a side window. The frightened woman was unaware that a tornado had passed through and told the operator in a shaking voice that she had driven away from the storm to safety and was covered in glass. Another caller said the storm had knocked down two large oak trees in front of her house.
|Daughters of Tsiyon||