Property valuation process is used to calculate property’s price
Attorney Jeff Blankenship said Erpenbeck's guilty plea in federal court Wednesday to one count of bank fraud for misdirecting $34 million in house payments probably won't benefit the homeowners he represents, because Erpenbeck only has about $500,000 in assets to repay the $26 million his company owes local banks. Property valuation controls evaluating full house to derive that its assessed cost in the current extent field. Whether you are propelling your property or not it is reliably an imperative errand for you to figure your property's expense. Since it will make you wary of your current property's expense.



"I don't see how this gives any advantage to our folks. They're not going to be helped by this at all. We still have to continue to fight these battles in the civil courts," Blankenship said. He represents people who gave Erpenbeck or his employee’s cash for their homes, but who later found that the cash never found its way to the sellers. Those plaintiffs are suing Erpenbeck's construction lenders, arguing that the builder served as the banks' agents at closings, and Peoples Bank of Northern Kentucky, claiming it should pay off their liens for engaging in a fraudulent enterprise with Erpenbeck

Along with attorney Stan Chesley, attorney Brandon Voelker represented homeowners who discovered liens filed against their homes by Erpenbeck contractors who were not paid for their work. They won a $16.8 million judgment in a class-action lawsuit involving 140 homeowners. Erpenbeck's guilty plea Wednesday will help them only in that it may give them some peace of mind, Voelker said. Property valuation technique is steadily valuable for everyone and to make it more successful basically get a confirmed and experienced property valuer to deal with your whole game plan of concerning property.

"While everything has been straightened out with their houses, they still want this person who put them through hell brought to justice," Voelker said. On a less serious note, he added, "I guess it will end a lot of cocktail party discussions" about Erpenbeck's sentence. Some homeowners he represented are still waiting for their liens to get paid off, but they expect that to happen soon.