Fencing Notice Agreement

In all cases where a notification relating to a closure referred to in paragraph 1 has been served and the value of the closure subsequently increases, another notification relating to the closure provided for in this sub-section may be sent and the provisions of this Subsection shall apply mutatis mutandis to that other notification. (c) a declaration that the notification is a communication within the meaning of section 13 of this Act; The Fences Act contains rules on who pays for a fence, the type of fence to be built, the indications that neighbours should give to each other, and how to resolve disputes that arise when discussing fence work with your neighbour. Any communication or counter-notification necessary or permitted under this Act to be served on a person shall be served on that person and may be served on that person, either personally or by registered letter on that person, at his or her last known residence or shop in New Zealand. A communication or counter-communication thus mailed shall be deemed to have been served at the time when the registered letter would be served by the normal postal route. (f) the nature of the fencing work and any ancillary work planned, including the type of fence to be constructed or the type of repair or maintenance; if, before the expiry of that period of twenty-one days, such counter-notification is duly notified to him, once all the differences between the parties are settled either by agreement or by the court. Fencing agreement means an agreement, agreement or reservation – Notwithstanding the provisions of this section, the court may in any event issue an order indicating how a service or cross-notification is to be served or that it is not served. Since the Fences Amendment Act requires, in most cases, a fencing notice, it is necessary that the law also provide for what happens when an adjacent owner cannot be sprayed or receives a fencing announcement, but does not react. The Fences Amendment Act specifies that the Magistrates` Court has the power to hear and rule on adverse property rights resulting from fencing disputes, but otherwise the law applicable to the adverse property right remains the same. In all cases where there is a fence along the boundary between land and a road, when a person (with the exception of the owner, user or other person legally in possession of that land) uses or uses means to benefit the fence for himself, or uses the fence; the occupant of that land may notify that other person of a written notification inviting him to pay interest of 10% per annum on half of the value of the closure at the time of notification; and as long as that other person continues to operate or use the fence, he is required to pay such interest to the funder or his dependor, and he is also responsible for repairs to the fence, as if he were an adjoining occupant.

. . .