Assuring the peaceful enjoyment of private property
Property rights defined by Washington State Supreme Court Justice Richard B. Sanders in 1997: “Property in a thing consists not merely in its ownership and possession, but in the unrestricted right of use, enjoyment, and disposal. Anything which destroys any of the elements of property, to that extent, destroys the property itself. The substantial value of property lies in its use. If the right of use be denied, the value of the property is annihilated and ownership is rendered a barren right.”
The North Carolina Landowner’s Alliance (NCLOA) is a non-profit organized exclusively for the protection and promotion of rural private landowner and leaseholder rights, so that those investing in private rural property have an opportunity to utilize and enjoy their land as they see fit, without encroachment from other unwanted persons or animals.
- Private property ownership and enjoyment is a cornerstone historical right which precedes any encroachment of said property.
- Public safety concerns created by the wanton disregard of private property and public roadways is not acceptable.
- Encroachment of private property by people or their animals is effectively trespassing, and violators should be held accountable.
- Lingering with a loaded weapon or discharging a weapon in the public right of way, or across public roadways, is a serious safety concern, and should be illegal.
- Unless they own or control 500 or more contiguous acres, dog-deer hunters should be required to secure written permission from all adjoining private property owners prior to releasing dogs.
You bought it, you pay the taxes, and you should decide who and what are allowed on it and get to use it!!
For private property rights issues involving safety and security, such as unwanted deer dogs or trespassing.
You need not have reported the issue to law enforcement.
We will compile for statistical purposes only.
Should privately purchased and owned posted property be protected from the unwanted encroachment and use by others, including deer dogs and hunters?
Is North Carolina losing still-hunting license revenue because of dog-deer hunting?
Of North Carolina’s 100 counties, 54 ban completely or partially dog-deer hunting?
Per a recent NC Wildlife Commission survey, 91% of NC deer hunters still hunt only; just 9% dog-deer hunt?
Per a recent NC Wildlife Commission survey, 84% of all deer hunting is done on less than 500 acres (with 50% on less than 100 acres)?
There are 21 NC counties where it’s legal to hunt and shoot from a public roadway right of way, including shooting along or across a roadway?