A decade ago, Sean Murphy and his wife had their eyes on a new home: a small, four-bedroom house in a quiet village on the banks of the Liffey in south Dublin.
A small, rural home, a perfect home for the couple.
A home they were sure they would enjoy for a lifetime.
Now they are facing a legal battle to reclaim it.
A lawyer for Sean and his family has lodged a legal challenge against the Irish Government and the Irish Council for the Home and Health to get back the house.
It’s a battle that has taken the couple almost three years to get through.
The couple moved into the home in 2012, and it was the first of their five children to live there.
The next few years were not much better.
They lost their business and their home, and Sean’s mother died.
The property was bought in the late 1980s for €1.5 million, and the property was sold in 1998.
There were no security deposits or any deposits that would allow the couple to live off the proceeds, and they never had any money for repairs or repairs to their home.
“There was no security at all.
There was no deposit in it whatsoever,” Sean told The Irish Sun.
The Murphy’s story was not unusual.
A large number of families and people from different backgrounds live in small, single-family homes in the country, and those homes often have a lot of debt.
A house can cost more than €10,000, and as the Irish Times reported in May, some families are able to make their own repairs on their own, or use some kind of help.
There are a number of reasons why many people who live in such homes have no security deposit, and sometimes have no access to funds to cover the cost of repairs.
For example, the mortgage can be more than 10 years old.
Sometimes the debt can be passed down from one generation to the next, or it can be the result of a bad property purchase.
Property in rural areas is often poorly maintained, and this can mean that the home is difficult to maintain.
There is no security in the property, and there are no insurance policies to protect the property against theft.
In some rural areas, such as Wicklow and Sligo, the Irish Land Registration Agency (ILRA) is responsible for all the land owned by a family, including the property.
This is why it is a very important asset in a rural area.
There’s no security on it either, and often, the family has no means to make a claim for it, or the owner has no intention of making it theirs.
Some families in rural Ireland, however, have secured their own security deposits on their homes, and are using this money to help cover the costs of their own repair.
In these cases, the house has a lot more security, but the cost can be a lot higher.
Sean said he was surprised to learn that there was no money in the house that he could have paid off, so he contacted a lawyer.
It took the Murphy’s for more than three years before they were able to get the house back.
“The lawyer said that there wasn’t anything in the bank and there was nothing in the mortgage that would enable us to take back the property,” he said.
“I rang up the bank, and I rang up my bank.
There wasn’t any money in any of those accounts either.”
The bank, the Murphys’ bank, had no interest in working with them on the issue, and said that the bank did not have the ability to work with them.
“It’s a bit odd, and quite frustrating, to be honest, to have this whole story be thrown out, to me, because it was a legitimate issue, because there was a lot going on in the family,” Sean said.
When the Murphy brothers went to the bank to try to resolve the dispute, they were told that there had been a “fraudulent deposit” on the house, and that the Murphy house would have to be returned.
The bank refused to take it.
The family were still waiting for the money to be paid.
The mortgage in the Murphy home was paid off in 2012.
But after they applied for the deposit to be cancelled, the bank said that it would be refused.
The same month, the couple moved out of the house and into a different property in the same area.
In 2015, they had to pay another €600 to move the property to the property on the other side of the river.
“When we moved out, we had no security whatsoever,” said Sean.
“We had no deposit.
It was just a house.
We had no idea how much we were going to have to pay.”
The Murphys then went to court to get a court order for the bank’s failure to pay their mortgage.
The court ruled that the deposit was not legitimate, and in November of