Couple leaves newly-renovated home for a dinner date and returns to find 300 strangers inside


Purchasing or building a home is not an easy task. It requires a lot of money and time.Most people take a great deal of care when it comes to building and designing their homes because it serves as a testament to their hard work.Unfortunately, some people don’t understand the hard work put into a home.

Others find a way to get into your home without permission and use it in any way they want.This is what happened to a couple from Colorado.On October 14, Mike Cox and his wife went out to dinner.It was a long and stressful day for the couple, so they needed time to unwind.

They had just finished the renovations on their million-dollar home in preparation to sell it. They were hoping to move to a new location.

As everyone knows, renovating a home costs a lot of money. You need to make sure there are no issues with leakage, mold, electrical before listing your home on the market. That’s why Mike Cox and his wife spent a lot of money fixing these issues.

But they didn’t expect teenagers to come inside their home while they were away.

Teenagers tend to be curious and carefree. But there are times when their jokes and antics can go overboard. There’s nothing wrong with having a little fun, but everyone must remember to be responsible for their actions and to act accordingly.

These teenagers decided to break into the couple’s home and start a party.

They sneaked in the backdoor and invited 50 of their friends.

Eventually, there were about 300 teenagers partying inside the home.
They were throwing beer cans on the sofa, dancing on the kitchen counter, and destroying his newly renovated house.

“There’s a video of 5, 6 kids on top of this countertop, squirting champagne all over my house,” Cox said in an interview with CBS Denver.

The teenagers may have learned about his home after seeing it listed on a real estate website.

Some of the teens even recorded the party. Cox was frustrated when he saw the clip of the teenagers throwing champagne in his home. The party was in full blast until someone called a 911 distress call.

When Cox and his wife came home, they were greeted by the Douglas County deputies.

There spotted loads of teenagers who scrambling out of their home. Police also arrested five teenagers found hiding in the basement. Others who were identified from the videos would also be charged with burglary and underage drinking.

As for Cox, he wanted the teenagers to be responsible for their actions.

“We’re going to go after them with everything we can legally to make this right,” he said.

“I want them prosecuted. I want them arrested. I want them to have to pay for the damage that they’ve done.”

Unfortunately, this scene isn’t unique.
Just recently, a realtor in Toronto named Desmond Brown got an unpleasant surprise when he arrived to show an empty house to a potential client. When he and the client opened the door, a stream of teenagers started flooding out.

Brown said it felt like he had interrupted some type of slumber party. Upon entering the home, Brown discovered the teens had been cooking food in the kitchen, had broken some of the display furniture, and the entire house was littered with cigarettes and beer cans.

“There was no respect whatsoever for this house,” he told the Toronto Star.

Although local police admit they are investigating a break-in in the area, no charges have yet been laid.

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