When Ellen Callis, a 68-year-old retired high school teacher from Phoenix, Arizona, first dipped her toes into the timeshare property market in August 2008, she was helping a colleague who was experiencing financial difficulties.

After investing in a second property in 2013, Ms Callis now says she has buyer’s remorse – she is one of a growing number of timeshare owners desperate to quit burdensome contracts that extract hefty fees even when properties are unavailable to use.

“I am loathe to add up how much I lost overall,” Ms Callis tells The National.

“Neither was an investment; my investments are to make money, not toss it to the wind. I purchased pipe dreams of spending good times with family or friends, not investments.”

Ms Callis paid her former colleague about $3,000 for the timeshare property at the Wyndham Vacation…

Read full article at www.thenationalnews.com

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