Clark Vereen is between a moratorium and pavers at his home off 64th Avenue North in Myrtle Beach. He has a temporary occupancy permit so he can live in his three-story home because the city has yet to resolve his landscaping choice in the setback area of his yard. Several years ago city residents could apply to the city to install pavers or other landscaping materials on the public right of way between their property and the street. Two years ago the city stopped allowing the permits creating the encroachment moratorium. Vereen's builder installed the pavers and when the home was finished Vereen faced hurdles to move into his home because of the moratorium. Janet Blackmon Morgan jblackmon@thesunnews.com
Clark Vereen is between a moratorium and pavers at his home off 64th Avenue North in Myrtle Beach. He has a temporary occupancy permit so he can live in his three-story home because the city has yet to resolve his landscaping choice in the setback area of his yard. Several years ago city residents could apply to the city to install pavers or other landscaping materials on the public right of way between their property and the street. Two years ago the city stopped allowing the permits creating the encroachment moratorium. Vereen's builder installed the pavers and when the home was finished Vereen faced hurdles to move into his home because of the moratorium. Janet Blackmon Morgan jblackmon@thesunnews.com

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Myrtle Beach moratoriums regulating bars, encroachments in place more than two years

July 27, 2015 11:27 AM

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