Mr Beavis said the charges against the staff were set to go up as the firm had been sitting on all the PCNs they had issued since the court case begin.Although the firm cancelled all the fines issued before March 2016 “as a gesture of goodwill”, Mr Beavis said: “It was conveyed directly to me by the supervising solicitor for the other side that Indigo Park Services have got in the bottom of a filing cabinet, literally 100,000 parking charges that they have issued over the last 12 months that they can seek to recover from staff.” A crowdfunding campaign has now been launched to help the nurses launch an appeal against the verdict and they are looking for a barrister to take the case on pro bono.Dolomont's one-storey bungalow on Campbell Street had been the subject of neighbours' complaints about odour and rodents, dating back to 2008.It was on CBRM's list of unsightly premises, meaning it was slated to be torn down.However, municipal inspectors determined the house had become structurally unsound and was rife with mould. How can they tear a house down if there's nothing wrong with it?Dolomont was ordered several months ago to have an environmental assessment done on the property. " No one from the municipality who has handled the file was available for an interview on Wednesday, but CBRM long ago determined the Campbell Street address was unlivable.She said she booked the appointment after the demolition order was issued. Dolomont has had to reside elsewhere for several years, but insists there are other homes worse than hers."There's shacks all around; everybody's talking about it. "There's houses around that people shouldn't be living in. They're an eyesore." Dolomont cleaned out the inside of the house recently, after failing to do so for years.
A notice was sent to Sylvia Dolomont, 70, earlier this week by the solicitor for the Cape Breton Regional Municipality indicating demolition was imminent.
“As a gesture of goodwill towards car-park users, parking charge notices issued up to the end of March 2016 were cancelled.
In addition, the cost of a PCN was reduced to £10.00, if paid within 14 days.
"It's the home my husband build for me and our three sons.
A nurse says she is facing a bill of about £150,000 in charges to a private company for parking at the hospital where she works after she and colleagues lost a court ruling.