PRIORY Hall residents are examining the State's much-touted proposals to deal with the complex as the Government reached 'D-Day' for action on the 'firetrap' premises.
Residents' legal and financial advisers were yesterday afternoon briefed on the Government's proposals to end the debacle.
It took several hours to inform the interested parties on the plans drawn up by the State's senior civil servant Martin Fraser over the past three weeks.
Graham Usher, spokesman for the residents, said the talks were "ongoing" and were likely to continue over the next few days.
After a hectic afternoon of talks, he said residents would not be "saying anything further" until discussions had concluded.
Many of the residents had been calling on the Government to get the banks to agree to potentially transfer their mortgages from the troublesome Priory Hall to nearby NAMA-owned properties in north Dublin.
The proposals came after Environment Minister Phil Hogan set a three-week deadline for a fair and equitable resolution – which is up today – and ordered talks between Dublin City Council, the Irish Banking Federation, NAMA, former residents and other interested parties.
A spokesman for the minister said Mr Hogan had been working closely with the Taoiseach on a resolution of the difficulties at the complex.
This followed a resolution process under Judge Joseph Finnegan which came to a close in early August without reaching a basis on how to deal with the homeowners forced out of the properties.