THIS woman was fed up with her neighbors parking on her property, so she took matters into her own hands.
Natalie shared how she built a privacy fence to keep pesky neighbors from using her property, and everyone says the same thing.
Natalie said: “We should have done that years ago. The other side is next.”
She solved the problem by simply painting a wooden fence black and erecting it between the house line.
She raved about the end product: “No more parking problems with the neighbors. The border is set.”
One woman praised her initiative: “Great idea.”
Another woman shared how she noticed part of her fence was missing and a huge argument ensued with her neighbor.
Emma Disbury has shared a video of herself walking through her own garden, allegedly showing part of the partition separating her own home and her neighbor’s having disappeared.
As it turns out, homeowners can have their neighbors’ sheds, fences and annexes removed — or even sue for damages, according to little-known rules.
There are steps you can take when a new build or existing structure is blocking natural light from entering your home.
If more than half of the space in your home has natural daylight that’s blocked by your neighbor’s construction, the rule says you can take legal action.
And it revealed that up to 44 percent of neighbors are jealous of each other’s flower beds and hot tubs
The friendly banter from the neighbors usually focuses on our green spaces.
38% of Brits have admitted the grass actually looks greener on the other side.
A survey of 2,000 homeowners in the UK found that 44 per cent feel competitive when they see the flower beds next door and want to beautify them.
And a cheeky 40 percent even went so far as to speak directly to their neighbors to make the rivalry official.