Hialeah Mayor warns of potential restrictions on boats and mobile homes parked in front of homes

The mayor of Hialeah warned that this could happen Boating and recreational vehicle restrictions Which remain parked in front of homes and can be rented as residential units.

Hialeah authorities are ready to get started Take strict action and create a more restrictive law It is current regarding the use of recreational vehicles (RV) and boats, as I mentioned modes from the press.

According to Mayor Esteban Bovo Jr., there is a report that “there was such 200, 240 houses or something like that that have RVs.“We’re not talking about a large number of homes using it illegally, but if we continue to allow it, someone will think it’s OK to do it,” he warned.

Hialeah has had a law regulating recreational vehicle use since 2007, but Alexis Riveron, director of the building department, warns that regulation allows them to be parked in homes’ backyards, limiting inspectors’ ability to check for violations.

Mayor Esteban Bovo Jr. wants to put an end to that. “It’s not like we’re talking about 15% of households in Hialeah owning an RV, because that’s not the case,” Poffo told Hialeah council members on Sept. 6, at a meeting in which they discussed the issue.

Several elected officials said this issue affects the nation.

The mayor stated that he had the experience of being watched by his neighbor who had a recreational vehicle. “it was mine [el vehículo recreativo] “At the back of my house, someone parked his car in front of my fence, and I talked to him about it,” Poffo said.

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Although it was temporary, he said, “I can imagine what it would be like if the neighbors decided to park there. I would have someone watching my backyard all day.”

Boats will be another point to consider as there are homes with multiple boats parked at different points on the property.

The issue is expected to be discussed in Hialeah Council on September 26.

Councilor Vivian Casals Muñoz said that near her home there is a house with two mobile homes in the back and even a portable toilet. “Oh my God, we have to enforce the law,” he said.

Illegal use of recreational vehicles in Hialeah began after the pandemic, when “many people who came to live in South Florida were undocumented and unable to pay rent, and the cost of living increased,” Council President Monica Perez said.

rarity Affordable housingespecially in Hialeah, has created a need for informal alternatives.

Although there is an increase in New promotions In the city, the average citizen of Hialeah cannot afford to rent apartments and houses.

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