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An Idea That Apparently Is Too Hard To Grasp For Some Patnetters


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by HunterTits   $0.25 total tips   💰tip   follow   2022 Apr 29, 4:10pm  

TOk, tell me how this doesn't work.

Note: That means you have to actually fucking read through this and familiarize yourself with the details. Don't post critiques that only prove that you didn't do so. I will rip you a new asshole if you do.

But otherwise...rip away:

Can't wait until someone figures out a way to get people to rent their ADUs out to a firm that then sublets it to 50+ remote workers. That way, they can all say they work in Palo Alto, etc, pay CA income taxes...the works. They have official residence status and get paid Cali wages. But the ADU won't be physically used except on a first-come-first-served basis for when any of those subletters have to actually show up for one of the times they have to be in town. And it is not like the neighbors will notice this and complain to authorities, like they occasionally do when they notice apartments have 8 people living in them. There will only be one or maybe two people staying at the ADU at any given time, as is legal to do.

I would pay $300/month for that. Esp if I moved to a no-income tax state.

$300/month for 50 subletters = $15,000/month for the ADU. I am surprised homeowners haven't set up an LLC to do just that with their ADUs.

Again, before some of you pick holes in nothing because you didn't pay attention to the above details (which are everything):

ADU owner 'rents out' his unit to an LLC/Corp entity. Esp an out-of-state one, preferably. That firm then sublets the flying fuck out of it to 50+ remote workers. Think of this as sort of like a remote worker AirBnB. It's like a timeshare, where if the subletters want to actually use it, then they have to reserve it and pay a cleaning fee, etc to use it for a short period of time. All reserved up so other subletters can't use it when they want to? Easy, they go to Motel 6 while in town. Early bird gets the fucking worm, assholes!

This way the unit is legally rented out to one tenant as far as what the homeowner is on the hook to report or care about, technically. Even if the homeowner owns the tenant legal entity.

I suppose that the State would figure out that 50+ people 'live' there because of what they report on their tax forms and driver licenses, etc. But apartments with 10+ people also show up in those records (migrants...both legal and illegal) and they don't give a fuck about that.

Any other holes in this?

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48   Shaman   2022 Apr 30, 9:14am  

I think the ADU scheme would work.
But would subletting your own house also accomplish the same thing? And how many times can you sublet your house? Is there a limit?
Because the real purpose of this arrangement is secure a legitimate physical mailing address where mail and documents can be delivered and residence established. An enterprising home owner could “sublet” in this way to as many remote workers as necessary. Maybe just not from the same company.
49   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 9:17am  

Rin says
Here's the thing here, you'll need two VPNs. The first is the one which boots up with your desktop and the 2nd, for the work itself (usually given by your firm's IT dept) on the same hardware. Sometimes, these things can conflict in terms of security settings between the differing software tools.

A better way is to get a Virtual Hosting Server where in effect, your workstation is on a server farm somewhere in California and then, using your home PC, you log onto your virtualized workstation & then, you separate your work & home computing environments completely. By doing all, all your IT updates and packages get delivered to a remote desktop far away from home and then, your IT dept knows nothing about you.


Ok. Perhaps I am missing something here, but why would I need that?

I go to a park. Use my cellphone Hotspot to work remotely. Does that mean my legal residence is now in that park?

I go to Starbucks, use their wifi....

...and so on.
50   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 9:31am  

clambo says
I believe the objective of the post is to earn higher California pay and pay lower rent in a cheaper housing preferably in a state with no income tax.


Yes. That is the gist of it.

$200k but paying CA income taxes but not CA housing costs vs being paid $120k or less if I do things the conventional way like formally moving my residence to Podonkia and tell my employer so.

My $300 or so month rental of the ADU or Duplex or whatever gives me a lease and paper trail which I can take to the DMV, get my W-2s delivered to and (if necessary) give a copy to my employer to confirm that I live in the Bay Area to justify my Bay Area salary.

Meanwhile, I work from my HOUSE THAT I CAN FINALLY AFFORD TO FUCKING BUY that has a payment no more than $1k/mo. In Podonkia.

Legally and as far as the IRS and CA is concerned, that house is my secondary residence.

The state that the house is in has the onus of proving otherwise, which will be a tough nut to crack esp given the costs in doing so will be greater than what they would get back from me.

Ppl work from the out of state secondary homes all the time, ppl. So Podonkia will collect my property taxes on it and just call it a day.
51   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 9:41am  

Shaman says
I think the ADU scheme would work.
But would subletting your own house also accomplish the same thing? And how many times can you sublet your house? Is there a limit?
Because the real purpose of this arrangement is secure a legitimate physical mailing address where mail and documents can be delivered and residence established. An enterprising home owner could “sublet” in this way to as many remote workers as nece


You've got the gist of it. More than I can say of others in this thread.

This is why I propose an intermediary legal entity interposed between the homeowner and all those remote renters. Homeowner only has one tenant on the books. One lease. The entity has the multiple leases. Preferably an entity charted out of state somewhere.
52   GNLusedto   2022 Apr 30, 9:46am  

HunterTits says
The math difference can be immense. $200k vs $120k or even less. So if there are complications with the home office deduction from this...guess what, fucking forgoing said deduction is probably more than worth it

This is the kind of math I want to know more about. At what numbers does it make sense for someone to want to do this? Once we know the numbers, we can then target the client base and market. It would be a good idea to partner with, or have on retainer(?), an excellent tax attorney/preparer.
53   GNLusedto   2022 Apr 30, 9:50am  

Shaman says
Maybe just not from the same company.

Good catch. Yes, this would be very important.
54   GNLusedto   2022 Apr 30, 9:54am  

How big is the market? I suspect it is more than just California this would work in. Probably many many large cities. Come on guys, let's get something going.
55   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 10:06am  

WineHorror1 says
This is the kind of math I want to know more about. At what numbers does it make sense for someone to want to do this? Once we know the numbers, we can then target the client base and market. It would be a good idea to partner with, or have on retainer(?), an excellent tax attorney/preparer.




53
 



WineHorror1


Yep. I am going off of my situation, my boss' and two coworkers who make less than me.

Those discussions with them is what spawned this idea.
56   WookieMan   2022 Apr 30, 10:43am  

HunterTits says
Ppl work from the out of state secondary homes all the time, ppl. So Podonkia will collect my property taxes on it and just call it a day.

Homeowners tax exemption is something to factor in. Not a huge break anyway, but you'd have to pay higher property taxes in Podonkia if I'm following correctly. So primary is in high pay CA, but you don't actually live there and can utilize the space when required for the occasional quarterly meeting to stay at or whatever and earn more money because of COL. Spouse can work in income tax free Podonkia AND your house is substantially cheaper than CA. So the $300/mo on the ADU is not a big deal.

Not a dig, but I'm reading what you're saying, but it's not 100% clear to be honest.

If I'm understanding correctly this is what I think you're talking about:

Work in silly valley, but are allowed to work remotely, but pay is based on where you live.
If they know you live in Milton, FL where you can get a $200-250k house, they pay you less working remotely?
You get the job and say you live at 123 Maple Ave in San Francisco at the ADU.
You get your 6 figure job in CA and have a cheap house/COL somewhere else.
If married spouse can work in FL and have no income tax, while you still technically live in CA and pay their taxes.

If I'm following it's somewhat similar to trucking companies getting Maine license plates for their trailers. They don't live or reside there, pay the registration fees to Maine and any other applicable taxes, but it's substantially cheaper than say getting registration in IL or CA if you're the trucking company.

Basically I fly out to CA, get a job with Apple. I rent the ADU and list that as my W-4 address, but I'm really living in FL and Apple allows me to work remote. I pay CA income taxes on my income, my spouse pays no FL income taxes if they work in FL. You then get a cheaper house than you could get in CA but Apple thinks you live in CA for the $300/mo.

On the business side you're renting out a single ADU to multiple people in CA and raking in some income as no one generally will use it and you likely won't get caught as long as you document the rents and pay appropriate fees/taxes. It makes sense if I'm following correctly. You generally have to just provide gross income on rentals, you don't have to report the leases or number of "tenants" so to speak.

Audit issue I see is if the gross ADU rental is insane. If there's a red flag on your taxes, an ADU getting $15k/mo is just that, a red flag. IRS can/will do a quick GIS map search of the property and know that income is way more than should be coming in. The renters paying $300/mo would have to not write of the cost as you kind of mention. IRS will flag that shit in a second if 50 people write off a lease at the same address and it's discovered it's an ADU.

It make sense for as long as it's allow and you're prepared for legal fees. Just because something is legal, doesn't mean a local muni or state will not try and take you to court over it. It does sound like a good idea or a win/win for homeowners with an ADU and the remote work employee. Hell even the employer as they'll have a happier employee likely having an employee living in a lower COLA, but they would necessarily know it's basically a BS address.
57   WookieMan   2022 Apr 30, 10:49am  

TL:DR - It's a good idea for property owners with an ADU. I'd be careful with "over renting" so to speak would be the only suggestion. Or buy the house in an LLC as you say, rent the main space and then an ADU. This is actually a great idea if I'm getting the idea correctly.
58   Ceffer   2022 Apr 30, 10:57am  

I don't think I would want the 'proxy liability' if these timeshare renters don't pay their taxes, commit crimes, use the place as a cover for illegal activities etc. especially if you are giving them an address (yours) to exploit as flybys? It sounds like you are renting out your address more than renting out a space to a variety of John Does, with the space itself as a pretense for temporary rental. What process would you have to implement to vet these guys? It would cost more than $300 a month to require them to carry their own insurance, which would be defined as what exactly?

Sometimes if officialdom comes sniffing around to skip trace a timeshare guy using the address, they might just think the owner is the next best thing to arrest or extort. Insurance would be a nightmare. The 'clients' are all scattered to the wind, but you are standing there with the official bullseye on your back for every obscure regulation and requirement that a predatory bureaucrat could drum up. I can't see keeping something like this 'under the radar'.

When I had business at a specific leased address, the first thing I noticed was that I was a sitting duck target of every regulator, tax shill and fee bandit who was aware of my address, which I had to promote to promote the business. I remember getting all of those dunning and tax letters for employees who only were there a short time. Having a bunch of people funneling through an address with you holding the bag for the address itself does not sound like something that would last long without negative consequences.
59   Patrick   2022 Apr 30, 10:59am  

There are generally rules against renting to groups where the number of people is greater than (the number of bedrooms + 1).

Could be a problem.
60   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 11:06am  

Patrick says
There are generally rules against renting to groups where the number of people is greater than (the number of bedrooms + 1).

Could be a problem.


Where is that happening when the landlord is only renting out to a single tenant, the LLC or whatever? :)
61   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 11:10am  

Ceffer says
It sounds like you are renting out your address more than renting out a space to a variety of John Does, with the space itself as a pretense for temporary rental.


Yes and no.

Landlord is strictly renting it out to ABC LLC or whatever.

ABC is then subletting it out as you say.



Ceffer says
. I can't see keeping something like this 'under the radar'.


Waaay easier than you think.
62   Ceffer   2022 Apr 30, 11:21am  

"ADU owner 'rents out' his unit to an LLC/Corp entity." Whose name is on the ownership for the main property, which I assume also holds equity in the property (or not)?

How legally impenetrable is this corporate 'shell', or will there be different layers of corporate shell to create a legal fortress from assault that would exhaust seekers of liabllity, tax liens, contractor liens etc.?

I think this is something you would exploit for a calculated time before the temperature started going up, and then abandon, or shift to another address to rinse/repeat trying to stay ahead of any generated wolf packs, kind of like a boiler room operation.
63   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 11:28am  

WookieMan says
Homeowners tax exemption is something to factor in. Not a huge break anyway, but you'd have to pay higher property taxes in Podonkia if I'm following correctly. So primary is in high pay CA, but you don't actually live there and can utilize the space when required for the occasional quarterly meeting to stay at or whatever and earn more money because of COL. Spouse can work in income tax free Podonkia AND your house is substantially cheaper than CA. So the $300/mo on the ADU is not a big deal.


Wow.

You restated my use case exactly.

Meanwhile, @Tenpoundbass never fucking read the use case to begin with.

I am shocked!

WookieMan says
but it's not 100% clear to be honest.


How so? I only repeated it enough fucking times.

WookieMan says
If they know you live in Milton, FL where you can get a $200-250k house, they pay you less working remotely?


Yup. Most firms do that. They even nail you first the difference between working remotely from home in the Bay Area vs working remotely, say, from Stockton.

AirBnB announced they are not doing that, in contrast.

WookieMan says
You get the job and say you live at 123 Maple Ave in San Francisco at the ADU.
You get your 6 figure job in CA and have a cheap house/COL somewhere else.
If married spouse can work in FL and have no income tax, while you still technically live in CA and pay their taxes.


Yup. Pretty close to what I stated. Yet somehow @Tenpoundbass thinks that all translates into installing 'remote access' (his bullshit words. Not mine.) In a shed in the backyard or some crap like that.

WookieMan says
On the business side you're renting out a single ADU to multiple people in CA and raking in some income


No. ADU owner is renting it out to another legal entity where all that extra income is on those books. LLCs make more than $15k month all the time.

ADU owner only charges that entity for the single lease, at market rates for that unit.

ADU owner won't get flagged for audit. Not for that, at least.

And if they do, so what? They cough up the rent payment records or even the copy of the lease with the entity.

The entity will be deducting the cost of that rent it pays to the ADU owner anyway.

WookieMan says
IRS will flag that shit in a second if 50 people write off a lease at the same address and it's discovered it's an ADU.


Why? Why would the IRS give a flying shit? Local zoning and residency limits enforcement is not their beef. They only care that they get what is taxable from all that and that it isn't money laundering.

And I don't get to write off my apartment lease as it is. Si where do you get this idea of the the 50 ADU dwellers being able to do so?

Even if they are 1099 contractors they wouldn't be able to do so. Only the LLC or S-Corp would. But this use case is for employees, remember.
64   mell   2022 Apr 30, 11:49am  

HunterTits says

Patrick says
There are generally rules against renting to groups where the number of people is greater than (the number of bedrooms + 1).

Could be a problem.


Where is that happening when the landlord is only renting out to a single tenant, the LLC or whatever? :)


The total number of people living in a dwelling are the deciding factor ultimately, no? No matter how you structure the entities in between. Also maybe neighbors will tell on overcrowding? The govt will keep looking the other way for migrants but as soon as fucking white males are profiting from it they will shut it down. Interesting experiment, but I'm sure in most of the bay area it's already violating some short term rental law. I can see it working in big cities with looser laws
65   Ceffer   2022 Apr 30, 11:50am  

Seems there is a fraud argument in there somewhere. These 'workers' really don't reside there as an official address any more than they reside at a hotel they took a hooker to for an hour or a post office box, but are representing it as the address they use during employment for residency and tax purposes. If fraud unwinds the corporate shell, then liability goes right back to property owner?

Avoiding the liability magnet appears onerous and unworkable in the long run, unless there is a babushka doll series of corporate entities that are too expensive to pursue. Who would want to get bogged down in any kind of lawsuit or government agency attention/ suits for $200k a year, and threaten whatever equity might be held in the property proper? The payout would have to be higher, and the risk lower to consider it. It sounds like it is scaling up liabilities against a frail ADU LLC pretense, without an adequate payout. I don't see the long term net vs. risk, effort and potential trouble. It also sounds like a cover operation for foreign labor which could have other legal ramifications.

In Santa Cruz, some Mexicans run an illegal alien 'hotel' across the street that has been there ever since we have had our place. There are cars and trucks all over the place, and two Mexican women who go on 'outcalls' of some kind in a Nissan Rogue. They keep a tight lid on the place, no noise though once in a while a drunk might come out and stumble around. I think the trucks are leased to the migrant illegals who use them to do labor, and it is basically a worker's hostel. I have never seen them get in trouble over it, but who knows, I imagine they do all cash business and employment outcall to keep them 'under the radar'. Once you start getting into SS numbers, tax ID's, 1099's, etc. the can of worms can grow.
66   Tenpoundbass   2022 Apr 30, 12:03pm  

so you want to rent your backyard shed to meth heads, and you want to know if that would be cool?
Then you go on to say those meth heads could sublet to all of their street buddies.
How could you possibly lose?
67   Al_Sharpton_for_President   2022 Apr 30, 12:20pm  

HunterTits says
An Idea That Apparently Is Too Hard To Grasp For Some Patnetters

68   GNLusedto   2022 Apr 30, 12:49pm  

Ceffer says
for $200k a year, and threaten whatever equity might be held in the property proper? The payout would have to be higher,

30 ADUs at $5,000/month. 50 people/ADU paying $300/month. The math is $150,000/month for ADU rent with $450,000/month coming in to the LLC/Subletter. LLC income per month = $300,000.
69   Rin   2022 Apr 30, 1:45pm  

HunterTits says
Rin says
Here's the thing here, you'll need two VPNs. The first is the one which boots up with your desktop and the 2nd, for the work itself (usually given by your firm's IT dept) on the same hardware. Sometimes, these things can conflict in terms of security settings between the differing software tools.

A better way is to get a Virtual Hosting Server where in effect, your workstation is on a server farm somewhere in California and then, using your home PC, you log onto your virtualized workstation & then, you separate your work & home computing environments completely. By doing all, all your IT updates and packages get delivered to a remote desktop far away from home and then, your IT dept knows nothing about you.


Ok. Perhaps I am missing something here, but why would I need that?

I go to a park. Use my cellphone Hotspot to work remotely. Does that mean my legal residence ...


If your firm's IT & HR depts don't run reports on login data then yeah, it doesn't matter.

On the other shoe, there are companies which do log info on their telecommuters like IP, logon duration, & even activity and run audits.

Now, since many companies have their telecommuters download their own VPN client w/ specific security settings for the firm, applying one's own over that, may be difficult.

So if you're in a park in Lafayette Indiana or an hour away at home, in let's say Indianapolis, & tell your Santa Clara CA firm that you're in California, eventually IT/HR will flag that at least 80+% of your logins were coming from Indiana and not Silicon Valley.

If you buy a 7x24x365 hosting service in LA, however, your private server running Windows 10 will always be in SoCal so you can remote desktop with your own laptop's internet connection plus VPN whether it be in Lafayette, Indianapolis, Honolulu, Toronto, Little Rock, and the HR folks will always believe you're in SoCal. The firm's VPN will stay on that hosting server to form that tunnel to the corporate LAN.
70   Ceffer   2022 Apr 30, 1:52pm  

WineHorror1 says
30 ADUs at $5,000/month. 50 people/ADU paying $300/month. The math is $150,000/month for ADU rent with $450,000/month coming in to the LLC/Subletter. LLC income per month = $300,000.

Are you talking about 30 ADU on a single property, or 30 ADUs on 30 separate properties?
71   GNLusedto   2022 Apr 30, 2:02pm  

Ceffer says

WineHorror1 says
30 ADUs at $5,000/month. 50 people/ADU paying $300/month. The math is $150,000/month for ADU rent with $450,000/month coming in to the LLC/Subletter. LLC income per month = $300,000.

Are you talking about 30 ADU on a single property, or 30 ADUs on 30 separate properties?

30 ADUs across the country.
72   Tenpoundbass   2022 Apr 30, 4:00pm  

In Florida you can't just tell anyone that is getting their mail at your address to leave. And if you press the issue, the cops will show up and tell you it is You that have to find somewhere else to sleep tonight.

This is the shittiest idea out of the history of hairbrained schemes. Could you imagine the amount of over comers that would take you up on your $300 a month address in San Francisco offer? You'll have 30 people camping out in your yard protected by the Police as protected species, they'll turn it into a CHAZ zone. Taking a shit on the hood of your car, and pissing on your begonias and liriope.

The City Social workers will love it, because now the bums they help will have an address to have checks mailed to, and addresses to put on forms for other Social Service dollars. The social workers are social service brokers working for their cut.
73   Ceffer   2022 Apr 30, 5:04pm  

I've tried as hard as I can and I just can't grasp this idea.
74   justme   2022 Apr 30, 5:06pm  

My god , the original post was spectacularly badly written. It didn't explain how the customers/renters would benefit from the scheme.

Finally, the point came out: Swindle your employer by pretending to live in Palo Alto, and getting paid Palo Alto salary, while living out of state. That should have been the first sentence.
75   GNLusedto   2022 Apr 30, 5:16pm  

Tenpoundbass says
In Florida you can't just tell anyone that is getting their mail at your address to leave. And if you press the issue, the cops will show up and tell you it is You that have to find somewhere else to sleep tonight.

This is why communication is so important. Not sure why you and the poster had to mix it up like you did. Anyway, maybe this is the straw that breaks the idea's back? UNLESS you can legally determine who gets to be one of the "renters". You'd have to have some legal way of enforcing no living on the premises.
76   AmericanKulak   2022 Apr 30, 6:10pm  

Tenpoundbass says
The City Social workers will love it, because now the bums they help will have an address to have checks mailed to, and addresses to put on forms for other Social Service dollars. The social workers are social service brokers working for their cut.




Licensed Socialist Workers.
77   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 6:10pm  

justme says

My god , the original post was spectacularly badly written. It didn't explain how the customers/renters would benefit from the scheme.

Finally, the point came out: Swindle your employer by pretending to live in Palo Alto, and getting paid Palo Alto salary, while living out of state. That should have been the first sentence.


Original post was not 'badly written'.

Just your excuse because you were too fucking lazy to read it through.

It explained the benefit quite clearly.

Winehorrer got it. Rin got it. Some others got it.

You are just trolling.
78   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 6:12pm  

Ceffer says
Are you talking about 30 ADU on a single property, or 30 ADUs on 30 separate properties?


I was talking about up to 50 remote subletters per ADU via the original leasing entity.
79   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 6:13pm  

Rin says
Now, since many companies have their telecommuters download their own VPN client w/ specific security settings for the firm, applying one's own over that, may be difficult.


Yup. That's what I have.
80   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 6:14pm  

Tenpoundbass says

so you want to rent your backyard shed to meth heads, and you want to know if that would be cool?
Then you go on to say those meth heads could sublet to all of their street buddies.
How could you possibly lose?


So now you are going from a shed wired up for 'remote access' wtf that means to this shit. Nice.
81   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 6:15pm  

Ceffer says
I think this is something you would exploit for a calculated time before the temperature started going up, and then abandon, or shift to another address to rinse/repeat trying to stay ahead of any generated wolf packs, kind of like a boiler room operation.


I think you are right.
82   HunterTits   2022 Apr 30, 6:18pm  

mell says
The total number of people living in a dwelling are the deciding factor ultimately, no?


No. Because nobody will actually be living there, except maybe one sublet tenant at a time. Just like with AirBnB'd units.

Ceffer says

I've tried as hard as I can and I just can't grasp this idea.


There are a lot of moving parts. But the basic concept is...basic.
83   Misc   2022 May 1, 4:43am  

The only difficulty I see is if the employer found out about the scam.

The person initiating this would need to tell their employer they were living in the high-cost city in California to get the higher pay.

As the property owner would be in on the scam, they could be liable for fraud, conspiracy to commit fraud, and since most paychecks are electronic, conspiracy to commit wire fraud. Since the number of charges brought against the property owner would depend on the number of renters, it could be a lengthy prison sentence as well as restitution to the aggrieved employers.

I would not recommend this.
84   Tenpoundbass   2022 May 1, 5:38am  

WineHorror1 says
Not sure why you and the poster had to mix it up like you did.


I didn't mix it up Oscar the Grouch did. All I did was gave honest input, and tried to decipher his poorly written proposal that didn't include any use care, or who the customer owner would be. He never said to what end his scheme would benefit. But he did preface that he would razz anyone that made comments that didn't meet his expectations. I think that's what he was looking for in the first place.
He's sorta like those idiots that like to argue over Maple vs Rosewood guitar fretboards.
85   Tenpoundbass   2022 May 1, 5:44am  

HunterTits says
Tenpoundbass says

so you want to rent your backyard shed to meth heads, and you want to know if that would be cool?
Then you go on to say those meth heads could sublet to all of their street buddies.
How could you possibly lose?


So now you are going from a shed wired up for 'remote access' wtf that means to this shit. Nice.


One of us, understands the clientele in San Francisco that this would attract more than the other one does.
Anyone that needs to rent my mailbox to defraud employers in San Francisco, would end up a drug addled street shitter within a year. Those idiots weren't born on the streets you know?
86   Tenpoundbass   2022 May 1, 5:46am  

I actually understand what you're trying to do better than you do. You just don't want to hear why it would fail. Why didn't you just write your post and implore everyone to kiss your ass... "Clap Please!" sorta of your Jeb Bush moment, isn't it?
87   Tenpoundbass   2022 May 1, 5:49am  

HunterTits says
No. Because nobody will actually be living there, except maybe one sublet tenant at a time. Just like with AirBnB'd units.



Nope no problem here, got 30 people on a lease, and I'm just going to leave it up to them to decide which one at a time wants to live in my back yard garden shed.
What happens when one of them gets fired from their job, but then they remember they are on your backyard lease, and your town has an eviction moratorium in effect at the time?
Things could get quite shitty, LITERALLY!

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