Many residents in Bella Collina have complained that their complaints about the community and the way it is managed have been silenced. For the Juravin family, this became a reality after a simple Google review started a slew of lawsuits from the Bella Collina administration. As if to intimidate the Jewish family into silence, Dwight Schar unleashed an expensive and dizzying array of legal resources and frivolous lawsuits.
ROCA LABS IS NOW IN DWIGHT SCHAR’S CONTROL
Paul Simonson, Schar’s CPA, was involved in the purchase of three companies. The judge who dealt with condemning these companies wrote in the final judgment that ROCA LABS Nutraceutical and the others had “unfairly suppressed negative information about the Defendants and their products, to the detriment of subsequent purchasers, by making threats to sue and filing of lawsuits against dissatisfied consumers for violating non-disparagement clauses in their online sales contracts.”
CONGRESSIONAL LETTER BEGGING SCHAR TO STOP GOUGING CONSUMERS
It is not the first time that Dwight Schar has been involved in companies that gag customers. In November 2019, four U.S. Senators called for NVR to stop “using mandatory arbitration” in a letter sent to the business. The company does so to leverage construction defect repairs.
“Forcing homebuyers into arbitration and nondisclosure agreements is unfair, unjust and abusive,” according to the letter, dated Nov. 6, 2019. “NVR’s (Ryan Homes) reliance on mandatory arbitration provisions to evade accountability is unconscionable — and it may also be illegal.”
A USA Today Network investigation shows that Ryan Homes, and its larger conglomerate NVR Inc., cut corners during construction and left homeowners to deal with the defects. When concerns were raised, homeowners say the company would ignore its warranties, refuse to fix the problem, leverage any repairs into nondisclosure agreements, or force customers into lengthy fights, costing them thousands of dollars.
Examples of poorly built homes and failed projects done by NVR and Ryan Homes include:
Improper repairs to an uneven floor that caused the possible loss of structural integrity of one house in southern Ohio.
A lack of waterproofing causing rotting wood and major structural damage at a seaside condominium complex on the coast of Maryland.
Toilets left unconnected to the sewer, flushing waste under a new home for nearly a year in South Carolina.
Families who have purchased homes from NVHomes, the NVR Inc., homebuilder, have filed complaints against the company. The McCalleys, a family who lived in Maryland, say they quickly found numerous construction errors and code violations in their new house that the builder, NV Homes, has been unwilling to resolve after years of deliberation.
McCalley said he has found similar problems that exist widely across NV Homes and Ryan Homes products in Maryland and beyond. (NVR, Inc. is the parent company of both NV Homes and Ryan Homes). He believes the city of Gaithersburg inspectors missed these problems during the construction of the home.