Free male phone chat kitchener Adult video chatrooms no reg
Indeed, without easements, we would all be living in the dark without electricity and without phones, and very few would have access to their cottages without transferable easements registered on title.I would suggest that there are very few people here today, very few people in Ontario and very few people watching this who don’t already have some form of transferable easements registered on their properties.Every business in rural and small-town Ontario benefits from trails as people come to rural Ontario for recreation and tourism.The corollary of that, of course, must also be true: Reducing access to trails reduces business opportunities, reduces revenues and reduces prosperity for rural Ontario.Rural Ontario would largely be empty and unpopulated without transferable easements registered upon title, as we have throughout Ontario today.
Resuming the debate adjourned on April 12, 2016, on the motion for second reading of the following bill: Bill 100, An Act to enact the Ontario Trails Act, 2016 and to amend various Acts / Projet de loi 100, Loi édictant la Loi de 2016 sur les sentiers de l’Ontario et modifiant diverses lois. For the last 13 years, rural Ontario has been hurt and injured with legislation that has steadily eroded property rights, steadily devalued our properties, diminished our prosperity, and it has all been done through legislation.There’s an opportunity for landowners to be protected in a way they may not have been protected in the past. But I do also want to pick up on some of the other comments that the member from Lanark–Frontenac–Lennox and Addington has come forward with.There’s an opportunity for access to trails in a way that’s more predictable than has been in the past. I’m getting a little bit of fearmongering in some of the statements that have been made.0910 In closing, Speaker, it would really be a dystopian world where voluntary and mutually beneficial easements are viewed as dangerous, as suspicious, as harmful for property owners, and where improving rural business opportunities is seen as a negative.I do hope the government has learned some powerful lessons with Bill 100—powerful lessons: that it is not bad—that it is indeed good—to protect property rights, to strengthen property rights. I have to commend the Minister of Tourism for being the first minister in my time who gets it, who understands that if we promote and protect property rights, we will all be better off.