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The city of Cape Coral tells me: if she can prove that she can sustain her life, herself, and this home without electricity or running water then both parties might be able to come to a solution.
When you said off-the-grid I was thinking like that term usually comes to mean these days, she had her own way of supplying the necessary elements of modern life in a city.
reply to post by Wrabbit2000
using that logic should poor people who can only pay for rent and such but not water or electricity be evicted just because everyone else has these things? i mean you only need food, a home and a supply of water to be within code, electricity isn't a required service that is absolutely needed to live for most people or against any law not to have.
Well, No.. She obviously doesn't or she wouldn't be sitting on a legal eviction notice for an uninhabitable residence.
reply to post by ChaoticOrder
The line gets drawn, in my opinion, when the rights of the creative one violate the rights of others. She no longer HAS the right to play Outback-Jane with primitive camping conditions ...when she's in a larger neighborhood of people that didn't sign up for living in a big KOA with better conditions.
If you check around most cities have ordinances about having running water.