The battle over who owns the land designated as a Critical Wildlife Area on Fort Myers Beach continues between south end property owners Kurt Kroemer and Eddie Rood and the State of Florida Board of Trustees. Here's the latest...
Fort Myers Beach town attorney John Herin has weighed in on the case between the State of Florida and Estero Boulevard homeowners Eddie Rood and Kurt Kroemer. The town is not a party in the lawsuit, however the outcome is extremely important to the town. There are millions of dollars on the line.
The state of Florida has filed a motion for Summary Judgment in the Fort Myers Beach dune walkover case. A motion for summary judgement is not an unusual move in court cases. If the judge agrees with the state, this conflict could end soon.
A lot of people on Fort Myers Beach are anxiously awaiting the results of a court fight between the State of Florida and Estero Boulevard homeowners Eddie Rood and Kurt Kroemer. They will now have to wait even longer.
Fort Myers Beach Town Attorney John Herin told the town council Monday that, after four hours of mediation with Estero Boulevard resident Eddie Rood over his ADA lawsuit against the town, the mediation was very unsuccessful.
In the ongoing battle between the town of Fort Myers Beach and Estero Boulevard homeowner Eddie Rood, Fort Myers Beach town attorney John Herin told the town council Monday a court-ordered mediation will take place April 20th in Rood's ADA lawsuit.
While all eyes are on the lawsuit between the state of Florida and homeowners Eddie Rood and Kurt Kroemer which will determine who owns the land under the Little Estero Critical Wildlife Area, there's another lawsuit taking place regarding the walkover. We have the list of who will be deposed next week.
The 5-year old battle between the town council and Estero Boulevard homeowners Eddie Rood and Kurt Kroemer has been a costly one to town taxpayers. And, the fight could wind up costing the town millions more to renourish the beach. Here's why...
Parties have been told to be set for a June trial in the case that will determine who owns the property where the Critical Wildlife Area sits on Fort Myers Beach. Here's everything you need to know about the case...
Last week we reported about how the Fort Myers Beach Town Council's legal battle with homeowners Eddie Rood and Kurt Kroemer could wind up costing taxpayers millions of dollars more for beach renourishment. Kroemer is now responding to criticism he received from a local resident who's called them out regarding the CWA
(By Ed Ryan) During a presentation regarding the Estero Island Shoreline Protection Project the town is undertaking to renourish its beach, Mike Poff the President of Coastal Engineering Consultants dropped a multi-million dollar bombshell on the town council.
For years beachfront property owners Eddie Rood and Kurt Kroemer have been battling the Fort Myers Beach town council over the construction of a dune walkover. While we haven't heard much about the fight with the town of late, Rood and Kroemer have been working another angle to get access to the Gulf of Mexico behind their homes.
The legal battle between the Town of Fort Myers Beach and Estero Boulevard homeowner Eddie Rood rages on. The latest court filing comes from the town in response to U.S District Court Judge Sheri Chappel's decision not to dismiss Rood's ADA claim against the town.
U.S District Court Judge Sheri Chappel did not mince words when she denied the town's request to dismiss Eddie Rood's Americans With Disabilities Act lawsuit.
That’s what Fort Myers Beach homeowner Eddie Rood tells us after he was notified that the town would not be making any modifications to its offer that would allow Rood and his neighbor Kurt Kromer to build a walkover from their house to the beach.
After spending $500,000 of taxpayer money (so far) to prevent two Fort Myers Beach homeowners from building a dune walkover in their backyards, the town has suddenly proposed a settlement which includes approving the walkover.
This new lawsuit is in relation to the Dune Walkover Rood is fighting the town over. In the filing, Rood says the walkover is a necessary and reasonable accommodation of his disability, and would be necessary for his access to public lands directly adjoining his private property.