Lloyd v. Montecuco, 83 Wn. App. 846 (Div. II 1996) is a waterfront case which helps to identify the extent to which definitive (boundary) lines must be demonstrated in order to achieve adverse possession. The case is informative with respect to adversely possessed property boundaries both on land and out into the water.


justice-smiles-blue-large.png I had all set to post out one second into the New Year. I thought it would be fun to show the art work that I had asked the kid’s to do while waiting for me to complete a few year end tasks in the office.

Good news was that all I needed to do

justice-smiles-blue-large.pngRecently, a couple of matters have brought me to contemplate wetlands and their implications with respect to neighbors and boundary disputes. To become more familiar, I engaged the services of an expert. I was so impressed that I decided to extend my first ever offer to guest blog. Fortunately, my offer was accepted … and more. It


justice-smiles-blue-large.pngAbove is shot I took last weekend during a visit to the MOHAI before they start packing up for their new location. “Museum of History & Industry, #83.10.10,325 – Opening on Montlake Cut, August 26, 1916” is reproduced here at the express permission of MOHAI’s librarian Carolyn Marr. It offers an excellent means

justice-smiles-blue-large.pngAlthough I have much more basic content to post first, I find myself compelled to at least pose a few question regarding Seattle Time’s reporter Jonathan Martin’s article titled: State reaches deal on Bainbridge liveaboards. The story is best encapsulated in the following quote:

The Department of Natural Resources (DNR) and the city of Bainbridge Island