This case involves a farm owner that had a dispute with a neighbor over a strip of land. The western boundary line of the farm was approximately a half mile long and physically defined by a wire fence and hedgerow. The hedgerow had wild shrubs and many trees that had grown around the fence. The farm owner had maintained the northern half of the fence in reasonably good condition. However, the southern portion had fallen into disrepair and could no longer sufficiently constrain their livestock. Additionally, the southern neighbor in the case had recently decided to take up a flourishing beekeeping operation, causing stray insect swarms to move across the border from property to property. The neighbors had a survey done when they first bought their land parcel that found that their property extended about 4 feet past the fence at the northern end of the property and up to 11 feet at the southern end. The farm owner had always cultivated the field along the fence or used it as pasturage for over 30 years. The disputed property area had always been under the farm owner’s exclusive control. The farm owner brought a suit claiming that they owned title to the disputed area by adverse possession.