I am not aware of any specific restriction in general. However, if you live in a neighborhood with CCRs there may be some restrictions so read them carefully if that is the case. In addition, if it makes a lot of noise and you are doing this at night, your actions may constitute a nuisance to your neighbors.
From the limited facts there may be a causal relationship between the fall, subsequent altered mental state and death 5 days later. The first question I would want to know is what was the medical determination, if any, regarding the cause of death? Head trauma?
Assuming a connection can be made between the fall and cause of death, the issue regarding whether the health care provider failed to act in a reasonably prudent manner based on the circumstances would have to be scrutinized. In...
A more relevant question would be whether you have a qualified hardship that would allow you to do a short sale of your home. If so, you may be able to negotiate a settlement agreement with your lender for no repayment of the deficiency and no deficiency judgment. In addition, under the Mortgage Forgiveness Debt Relief Act, you may be able to avoid any tax liability for the debt forgiven.
I actually live approximately a mile from Rolling Bay. If you would like to give me a call to discuss, I...
Regardless of where the property is located, the guidance you seek needs the services of an attorney and a CPA. You have estate and gift tax issues as well as corporate transfer of members, which probably requires knowledge of and application of a statute.
In my opinion, the first question I always ask is what is the extent of the damage sustained? If the answer is none or little, It doesn't matter to me if the doctor was negligent. If the damages are not substantial enough to offset the massive costs needed to pursue a medical malpractice case, no one will benefit from the lawsuit.
Apart from needing a second surgery do you have permanent loss of vision or any other kind of permanant damage to your eye as a result of the first surgery?
In Washington State, the typical fee is 40% plus costs advanced, unless the case is such a slam dunk the insurance company wants to settle immediately, i.e., amputation of the wrong limb. Otherwise, medical malpractice cases are complicated, tough, risky and expensive.
There are few outstanding medical malpractice attorneys and a lot of attorneys who handle medical malpractice lawsuits so choose wisely.