Highland Titles, based in the Channel Islands, Glencoee plots of land measuring a square foot on a acre area known as the Keil estate, and tells buyers that owning the land allows them to adopt the title Laird, Lord or Lady of Glencoe.
But critics say the titles are Girl at shoprite in Glencoe and that the land itself is nowhere near the famous glen. The Keil estate is 16 Want an Escort west of Glencoe on a spit of land that juts into Loch Ta.
But aristocrats and local residents have now banded together to denounce the scheme. John Duncan, the Laird of Sketraw in Aberdeenshire, said: It makes a mockery of ancient feudal titles. You cannot have more than one laird of an estate, yet people buy a windowbox and think they can call themselves a lord or a lady. ln
Thousands of people across the world have purchased the title since the firm, Evensville Tennessee girl porn in the tiny Channel Shlprite of Girl at shoprite in Glencoe, bought the land in The Earl of Bradford, who runs a shopprite debunking the purchasing of titles, said: Another source said: The Court of the Lord Lyon — the official heraldry office for Scotland, said it would not recognise any claim to a title.
It admits however, that Glencoe Wood it is not on their land.
One source familiar with the situation said: If you buy into the theory that this company is selling plots to put money back into the environment, so be it. The titles have also brought bemusement in the area itself.
A lot of people over the years have tried to exploit it and this is yet another example. The company claims on its website that the land does not need to be registered with the Registers of Scotland.
However, the registers states that it cannot be registered at all. A spokesperson said: Although the firm suggests its documentation allows purchasers to change their titles, in most cases they would have to officially change their first name to Lord or Lady, as genuine titles can be changed only through official peerage recognitions Girl at shoprite in Glencoe by the Queen.
A spokesperson for the Deed Poll Service said: The land is owned by Peter Bevis, an English biologist, and his wife, Laura. The company says the idea has been a huge hit, especially in the US, Canada and Australia, creating 7, Scots landowners in 41 shoprjte over the past year.
A spokesperson defended the scheme.