Amongst the housing crisis of the United Kingdom, travellers must face a shortage of authorized housing sites in Wrexham for having stay.
This shortage of authorized sites in Wrexham has resulted into an increase in the amount of travellers setting up on unauthorized encampments in Rhosllanerchrugog, Bangor on Dee/Bangor-is-y-coed, or Wrexham/Wrecsam in the likes of car parks as well as playing fields.
According to government records, in 2016 to 2017 the number of caravans setting up on authorized plots in Wrexham has been increased up to 17%.
And the number of socially rented plots in Clwyd has dramatically reduced from 2010 to 2017.
Local authorities and landlords in Clwyd who want to take possession of their property and remove travellers have two available options in Wrexham/Wrecsam, Rhosllanerchrugog, or Bangor on Dee/Bangor-is-y-coed.
Using common law to evict travellers in Clwyd is the first option.
When using common law, the landowner in Wrexham has the right to start the eviction process in Clwyd and reasonable force can be applied where necessary.
Enforce agents are on the ground to assist you in Wrexham with this type of eviction.
Enforcement Agents from Denbigh Franks usually give a notice that allows the travellers 24 hours to leave the Wrexham property.
After the 24-hour deadline expires and the traveller has not vacated the site in Bangor on Dee/Bangor-is-y-coed, Rhosllanerchrugog, or Wrexham/Wrecsam, then the Denbigh Franks enforcement agent will be back with equipment and if they feel the need police can also be called to remove the Travellers who are still at the sight.
There are many advantages for using a common law eviction in Clwyd.
For a start, the Wrexham eviction will be done swiftly without delay.
In addition, the speed at which the eviction in Wrexham is carried out helps to reduce the travellers' tendencies of causing damage to the property.
The second option for local authorities and landowners in Clwyd is to get a writ of possession.
Foremost, while removing a tourist using ownership writ in Wrexham, you may be required to get a possession notice.
When making use of the possession order to handle travellers and squatters in Bangor on Dee/Bangor-is-y-coed, Wrexham/Wrecsam, or Rhosllanerchrugog, the notice is normally kept clandestine.
After the order of possession has been granted in Wrexham, the petitioner can request to transfer it to the High Court to let the order enforced by the Denbigh Franks High Court Enforcement Officer (HCEO).
The key advantage of using a writ of possession in Clwyd which is transferred to the High Court is that serving a notice is not required and the Denbigh Franks HCEO takes the decision, as determined by the situation.
Another advantage of using this course of action is that it catches Wrexham travellers by surprise, thus reducing the likelihood of them resisting, or trying to damage the property as an act of protest in Clwyd.
It is advisable to prevent this type of situations whereby you have to carry out evictions in Bangor on Dee/Bangor-is-y-coed, Rhosllanerchrugog, or Wrexham/Wrecsam that may consume your time and money, and there are various ways that local governments and property owners in Clwyd can do to bar travellers from camping on their property.
Erecting fences and gates around the land and putting huge bollards at entrances are good ways of stopping unauthorized persons from accessing the property in Wrexham.
On top of this, trenches, earth bunds, and embankments, are as well good methods of securing an area of land in Wrexham from unauthorized visitors.
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If you would like to find out more about the bespoke security services we provide here at Denbigh Franks, please do not hesitate to get in touch today. We look forward to answering any questions you may have.