The Indian state of Gujarat, with a population of about 8 million, has become a popular destination for tourists in recent years.
Many of its residents are educated, affluent and are used to high-end luxury goods and luxuries.
They are well-off enough to afford a luxury property with high-priced amenities.
The houses are all very modern and very well maintained, and they are always filled with guests.
However, in recent weeks, some of these same people have begun to complain about a house they purchased at the property market.
They have accused the seller of selling the house at below market value and asking for a higher price.
In a letter to the house’s owner, one of the residents said the house was purchased by her in August 2016 for about Rs 15 lakh, but that it was sold for a whopping Rs 40 lakh, as her husband, who was working in Gujarat, had returned to the state and they had not yet moved into the house.
She alleged that the house, which was on a block of flats, was sold to a man who was looking for a place to move.
The letter, which the house is yet to reply to, said that the buyer asked the buyer to pay Rs 10 lakh, which they agreed to.
The buyer, however, did not reply to the letter, and it did not appear that they had received any notification from the seller.
The house was then sold to another man, who is still living in the house and who told the residents that they should not complain about the seller because he has assured them that the seller is not a scammer.
“The owner did not respond to the mail from the sender, and the next day the seller returned with the buyer’s letter,” the letter said.
The residents told The Times that they contacted the property department for the seller’s identity and details, but had not received any reply.
They also told the newspaper that they were unaware of any action being taken against the seller, as the property company did not know of any scam.
They said that they do not want to lose their house and did not plan to leave.
The owner of the house has been identified by the local media as Suryanand Kumar, a retired IT engineer.
However, Kumar has denied that the letter was sent by him, and has told the media that he had purchased the house from a friend.
He has also been quoted as saying that he would not allow any other house to be bought in the same manner.
He also said that he was aware of the previous owner, who had promised him Rs 20 lakh, and had offered him a bigger offer.
Kumar has denied having a scam.
“We did not get any notification.
We have not moved into this house.
It is not like a scam,” he said.
In an interview with The Times, the property inspector, Anjali Ghosh, confirmed that the property was purchased from a relative of the owner.
He said that there was a dispute over the payment of the land and that the owner wanted to use the property for a hotel, and that he wanted the land to be sold for Rs 40,000 instead of Rs 20,000.