The applicants submit that the defendant`s usual practice and pattern is to deliberately make false representations during the presentation of the sale. [Id. at 33]. The applicants argued that, in order to limit liability, the defendants were attempting during the final trial to obtain the signatures of the plaintiffs who denied that such fraudulent statements had been made by the commercial agents. [id. 33-34]. The applicants assert that any conclusion of a bluegreen time-sharing contract required the applicants to sign or initialize numerous separate contracts or other documents, often arranged in thirty (30) agreements and/or separate documents of more than seven hundred pages (700). [Id. at 37]. The claimants state that Bluegreen asked them to sign numerous contracts that required separate additional documents internally, that were never presented or signed by the claimants, or that were hundreds of pages long and could not be verified in a meeting.
[Id. at 38]. The plaintiffs claim that they often signed Bluegreen time-sharing contracts without having the opportunity to read them because they were tired, hungry, pressured, harassed and/or harassed to sign. [Id. at 40]. The applicants claim that in February 2014, defendant Kelly Nicole specifically stated that timesharings would become more valuable. [Id. at 43]. In 2000, Bluegreen entered into an interprofessional marketing agreement with Bass Pro and also markets its Bluegreen Wilderness Club franchise through the Bass Pro Big Cedar subsidiary.