Mississippi does not have a law requiring dog owners to have a fence. However, you cannot let your dog out into an unfenced yard. Your dog must be under your control at all times. You will have to take your dog out on a leash if you do not have a fenced in yard.
Absolutely. Be prepared to pay out big bucks if someone gets hurt or drowns in your pool. You can not get city, county sign off without a fence unless the project is an illegal one.
Several states have enacted removable pool fence laws. This law for all pools has reduced the number of drownings significantly. While no fence is unclimbable, the barrier between any water feature and a child is of significant importance to reduce the probability of a water related accident.
The owner of the fence or the owner of the property on which it stands.
If the fence is on their property and is not subject to any agreement in writing, recorded in the land records, requiring it to remain a permanent fixture- yes.If the fence is on their property and is not subject to any agreement in writing, recorded in the land records, requiring it to remain a permanent fixture- yes.If the fence is on their property and is not subject to any agreement in writing, recorded in the land records, requiring it to remain a permanent fixture- yes.If the fence is on their property and is not subject to any agreement in writing, recorded in the land records, requiring it to remain a permanent fixture- yes.
If the easement is exclusive, then the non property owner can put up a fence. However, it can only be done with the permission of the property owner.
If you "put up" the fence, one might presume that you purchased the materials and provided the labor, making it "your" fence, even though it may be located on land owned by someone else. Under this theory you did not "give" them the fence; rather they "permitted" you to occupy part of their property with your fence. The fence did not get sold with the property, as it was not theirs to sell. You may reclaim your fence by asking permission to enter the property and remove your personal property; the fence. If the new owners do not permit you access, you can obtain permission from the court to enter the property to remove your fence, or obtain an order for the landowner to remove you fence and return it to you at your cost. It would help to have an affidavit from the previous owner that states it is your fence. If the previous owner disagrees, or the new owner claims the fence is now his, then you can sue the previous owner and new owner, jointly and severally, for the value of your fence that they have "converted" to their own personal use, or sue in replevin to obtain the return of your property. This will be a fine welcome to the neighborhood for the new owners!
no it cant both owners have to consent to paying for the fence or the one that has the fence put up is responsible.
I was raised to the fact that the owner of the fence is to mend the fence but good neighbors would often chip in with work or meterials
If it was struck by lightening or blew over in a storm, that's considered an act of God, and the owner of the fence pays. If someone caused the tree to fall over, that person would be responsible. If the tree simply died IDK, still think it's the fence owner though.
Yes, if you were negligent in the maintenance of the fence. Otherwise, the neighbor's company will pick up the tab. If it is a shared fence both companies will share equally in the cost to repair or replacement of the fence with a reduction of the deductible by 50% for each owner.
The livestock owner is.
You get written permission from the adjourning property to install your fence and attached to theirs.
Yes, there was a slave owner with the last name of Jenkins. He owned a plantation in Mississippi.
The centre of the fence posts are in line with the boundary. So the fence attached to the post may be on either side of the boundary line, depending on who owned the fence (especially important if dividing two gardens of semi-detached houses, where one owner may be responsible for the upkeep of the dividing fence - often shown in the deeds).
Hire a lawyer from your area that specializes in property law.
I wouldnt think so I breed Western Fence Lizards & dont think they will eat anything thats not moving.I am currently a owner of five & plan to get more.
they are loyal dogs and LOVE swimming they love being with their owner
The owner(s) of the dog assume full responsibility.
The French was the previous owner of British Cession. The United States purchased the western half of the Mississippi basin from France.
That depends what knowledge you as a potential owner has ! Snakes are 'specialist' animals, requiring knowledge of the species to keep them successfully.
Possibly. However, the adjoining property could claim that he is the owner of the land beyond the fence you want to remove. See a real estate attorney in your area for more info on your state's laws in your particular situation.
it would be the driver/owner of the vehicle...the insurance (assuming there is ins) on the vehicle would be liable for the repair to the fence assuming of course that the driver of the vehicle had the owners permission to drive subject to any exclusions in the policy