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Saturday, 04 February 2006
The Mark of Zoro
Pen kicks sword, big time, every time...

Zoro Holdings Ltd.

What could be more appropriate than a masked bandit for the moniker of landlord Perry Mehta? Perhaps this is why he chose the name Zoro Holdings Ltd. to hide his various residential holdings behind.

Well at this site we unmask the bandit and his little gang of banditos. How can you help?

If you have ever lived at 1075 Jervis Street in Vancouver or at one of the other apartment buildings owned by the Mehta Family and their various holding companies then you can help by sharing what you know about their operations.

Visit the links on the main menu to find out more.

If you are thinking about moving into one of these buildings you could be about to make one of the biggest mistakes of your life. Live under a bridge, in a park or anywhere else. Anything would be better than one of these tenements.


This site is dedicated to helping the victims -- or rather tenants -- of Zoro-owned residential dwellings.


False Economy

Since the New Year, the folks at Zoro have reduced water pressure to a minimum in an effort to cut costs. With petroleum prices at an all-time high, no doubt heating up water for a building this size can be pricey.

Water use in one part of the building can have a severe impact on the water temperature at any given time in other parts so cutting back water supply will end up costing just as much if not more as residents spend more and more time in the shower adjusting the hot and cold rather than getting on with their ablutions.

Since residents are paying for but not receiving an adequate supply of hot water [or cold water for that matter] the Zoros may end up making reimbursements for services not received. So much for a money-saving strategy.

The pipes at 1075 Jervis Street are so old and corroded that it takes little more than a hiccup to blow them apart. Rather than replace the pipes, reducing the water pressure is seen as a way of avoiding the inevitable indefinitely. The problem with that theory is that the low-to-no pressure results in air bubbles in the line. The uneven pressure caused by the air as it seeks to escape simply blasts out pinholes in the weakest parts of the pipes. A real savvy strategy that one too.