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Widow who refused to sell townhouse caves to $1.5M offer

Added on 25 December 2017 - 11:53 'Viewed 14 views times.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

ORLANDO, Fla. — A widow who repeatedly refused to sell her Florida townhouse to one of the world ’s largest time-share companies has finally given in.

The Orlando Sentinel reports Westgate Lakes LLC paid 83-year-old Julieta Corredor $1.5 million for the two-bedroom, two-bathroom condo she and her late husband bought 32 years ago. That ’s about 10 times more than the couple paid.

Her refusal to sell led to a dispute that held up Westgate ’s efforts to build a pair of high-rise towers in Orlando.

The parties announced a resolution to the dispute two months ago, but neither side could discuss the sale price or details because of a confidentiality clause.

The Sentinel calculated the sale price based on tax stamps levied on public property transfer documents. The comptroller ’s office says the figure is accurate.

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