The purpose of the statute is a time limit for the aggrieved party to file a right or appeal. “toll” means that the word toll is suspended or interrupted.1 Given the clear meaning of the word toll, we can easily consider the construction of the applicable statute by the Florida Supreme Court; F.S. 95.051, which appears to be the only legal provision in Florida that provides for the tolling or suspension of statutory limitation periods. In particular, a statute of limitations is a procedural regulation that prevents the execution of a formed plea.2 The statute of limitations does not determine the underlying merits of the application, but merely decides the right of appeal.3 The statute of limitations therefore sets the time limit within which a ground must be introduced. , and the limitation period is directly related to the date on which the plea is invoked.4 Although a publication date covered in Chapter 558 no longer weighs on the retirement deed, construction price insurers should be aware that the notice is likely to trigger the defence obligation based on the language of the contract. See Altman Contractors, Inc. v. Crum – Forster Specialty Ins. Co., 232 So.3d 273, 276-79 (Fla. 2017) (finding that a chapter 558 communication triggered the defence obligation because a “suit” was defined as an “alternative dispute resolution procedure”). 2 Houck Corp. v. New River, Ltd.
, 900 So. 2d 601, 603 (Fla. 2d DCA 2005) (“A statute of limitations” is a procedural status that prevents the application of a means of redress. It does not determine the reasonable benefits of the application, but merely decides the right to take legal action. ” ) (citing WRH Mortgage, Inc. v. Butler, 684 So. 2d 325, 327 (Fla. 5th DCA 1996); Allie v.
Ionata, 503 So. 2d 1237, 1240-41 (Fla. 1987)). The U.S. District Court for the Middle District of Florida has made an instructive decision on the status of Florida. The District Court explicitly recognized the toll effect of section 95.051, including item 1, point (f), on the basis of “the payment of a portion of the principal or interest of a written deed obligation or liability.” 35 (d) the grievances of the complaint are sufficient to withstand the statute of limitations, since “the appeal was brought within five years of the last alleged partial payment. 36 54 Rowland v.