A grand French chateau, located in the hills above the French Riviera, has been ordered to be demolished after a 15-year court battle finally ends. Patrick Deter bought a 2,000-square-foot house on the ground of a huge parcel and began to expand on it. The chateau dieter, as he says, was abandoned for years and regularly squatted before it was purchased. When Deter purchased the property, a permit was obtained to do a small extension on the house. The problem is that, Deter took it much further and in four years, the Ramshakal 2,000-square-foot house grew to 32,000 square feet. Diter also put in a pool, a lake, heliports – everything you could possibly want or want in a property. There was only one problem – he never got the right permit for all those additions.
Construction on Deter’s property began in 2005. Four years later, in 2009, a group of neighbors led by Stephen and Caroline Butt demanded to take him to court, so that the building could be stopped. An appeals court in Aix-en-Provence ruled that Chetty should be demolished in 2015. But Deter was not giving up so easily at his dream home. He took his case to the Court of France, the highest judicial court in France. Unfortunately for him, he upheld the decision of the appeals court and ruled that Chetty should be torn down and the surrounding land restored to its original condition.
Diter is still not ready to give up hope. Reportedly, he is considering taking his case to the European Court of Human Rights. His neighbors’ attorney, Virginie Lachaut-Dana, said, “The decision of la Cour de Cassation is certain under French law and cannot be changed by a European court.” Local officials also feel that Deter is cutting down the wrong tree. They insist that no one has violated Deter’s human rights. ”
Deter is not far away in not obtaining a permit while exiting. There is a saying in the south of France: Le Permis Provençal. There is a widespread practice of commencing construction before obtaining proper permits and permissions, which effectively renders the construction authorities, as the French say, a fitr accomplishment. Diter was aware of this and also the fact that it usually works fine. Unfortunately this was not the case for Diter. In fact, he was probably devastated by the moment he sold a part of his land to a wealthy British couple who thought they were buying their dreamy share of quiet Provence.
Unfortunately for Diter’s neighbors, vigorous parties held at his chateau drove him around the bend. Caroline Butt gave an interview to MailOnline in 2019, stating, “Sometimes the music is so loud that we can’t sit on the terrace. You can’t sleep and they have parties going on until 5 pm. Its Meaning you can’t enjoy it. Your home. ” Butts owns a 20-acre property, formerly part of Deter’s parcel of land.
Deter bought the property of Saint-Jacques du Coulier in 2000 for $ 1.8 million. He and his family moved to the farm he built. In 2001, he sold most of the land and the main house to Batte for $ 3.6 million. Carolyn Butts said her French home was “full of magic with amazing views …” until January 2005 when Deter began expanding her home.
Diter replicated thousands of trees destroyed by fire. He collected doors, stone pieces and fireplaces from around France, Monaco and Italy. He applied for a building permit for the extension and entered into a verbal agreement with the mayor’s office. He did not wait to obtain a permit before starting construction. The permit finally arrived a few months later. They completed 90% of their conversations before Stephen and Caroline Butts and took them to court for the first time in 2009.
The basic issue is that Deter did not have permission to tear down the original main house – not that he expanded the scope of work on his original permit. It appears that they should have received specific permission to display the house. This fort is home, it was a protected site. It was an ancient pilgrimage stop en route to Santiago de Santiago’s Santiago de Compostela of Santino James the Great.
Chatto Deter has an 18 bedroom suite, a swimming pool, a cellar with a wine tasting room, two helipads, a bell tower, an orange grove, hand-painted murals and centuries-old fireplaces. Chatto Dieter has hosted celebrity parties, “X-Factor” and multi-million weddings. In fact, when Simon Cowell got Chato after renting it in 2017 for an episode of “X-Factor”, he called it “the most beautiful property I’ve ever seen.”
Kasasan’s court not only ruled that Chetu Deter should be demolished, but also issued a fine of $ 550,000 in fines. Diter now has 18 months to demolish his Chetty. If he does not comply, he will face a fine of $ 226,000 plus $ 56,000 for every single day that stands after the deadline.