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#463002 - 11/29/18 12:40 PM Need the "term" for using neighboring set-back(s)?
Crist Clapper Offline
Junior Member

Registered: 06/10/13
Posts: 2
Loc: PA
The term escapes me...

Example: If the current regulations require a 20-ft. set-back, but all the other homes in the neighborhood have a set-back of 15-ft., a new house built in this neighborhood can also be 15-ft.

The term for this is?

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#463005 - 11/30/18 02:26 AM Re: Need the "term" for using neighboring set-back(s)? [Re: Crist Clapper]
Bigtoe Offline
Major Contributor

Registered: 10/14/07
Posts: 2316
Loc: Outer Banks
Grandfathered. But this only applies if it is in writing. It is not anautomitic grandfathered just because others have already done it.
_________________________
Your Outer Banks real estate agent. Helping people buy and sell OBX real estate since 1989.

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#463006 - 11/30/18 04:30 AM Re: Need the "term" for using neighboring set-back(s)? [Re: Crist Clapper]
Vermont Offline
Major Contributor

Registered: 04/12/08
Posts: 7950
Loc: Vermont's North-East Kingdom
Talk to your local Zoning Administrator to see if they will permit a Zoning Variance because the "Usual and Customary" setback in that specific area has been 15' . . . . but Zoning Ordinances are usually adopted exactly because the Voters have agreed that the past should not be a guide for future development, and they want the future to appear less congested.

To get more dwellings per acre, developers will build using a 5' setback, and 1' for a side yard . . . . I've lived in that kind of neighborhood where people can exchange Salt and Pepper Shakers out the side windows, and park on the front yard to increase the number of Occupants.
_________________________
Dale C. Hittle of GOLDEN RULE PROPERTIES in Glover, Vermont
Where We're Always Striving To Put Together "THE FAIR DEAL"

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