The neighbors of southern Ontario resident Robert Hohenadel are not too pleased with his recent home makeover.

The pilot and longtime mural admirer hired local Cambridge street artist Ean Kools to give his house a unique update, covering the bright blue siding with massive illustrations of clouds, planes and other large-scale graphics, reports CTV News. Over the past two weeks, the artsy paint job has since caused quite the controversy in the small Canadian town.

Neighbor Beryl Whiteman expressed the collective concern to CTV News, stating, “A lot of people are upset. As far as I understand. I’m not sure why. But I think the biggest thing is, is it gang related?” An anonymous resident complained to the station that the mural will bring down the property value of his home.

The city's building and enforcement staff have attempted to assure residents that the artwork doesn't break any of the city's bylaws, which means Kools' project can remain on the house. Which is a good thing for Hohenadel, who spent $1,000 for every 100 square feet of the mural.

This isn't the first time a house has gained attention for shocking splotches of color, of course. In May, a North Dakota resident got into hot water from neighbors and a city official for covering the exterior of his house with brightly-colored polka dots. In 2007, the New York based artist Julian Schnabel raised the ire of West Village preservationists when he painted his house a shocking pink. Andrew Berman, the director of the Greenwich Village Society for Historic Preservation, told The Villager at the time: "I think virtually any other color would be more acceptable." Well, preservationists got their wish when "Palazzo Chupi" recently received a facelift.

What do you think, readers? Would you be interested in a drastic makeover for your home? Check out more wacky homes in the slideshow below.

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  • A photographer takes a picture of a wooden house which is built upside-down in Gettorf, northern Germany, on Sunday, March 14, 2010. The fully furnished so-called "crazy house" has a kitchen, a bathroom, a living room and a sleeping room. Visitors have to pay an entry fee to enter this tourist attraction which is set up at the local zoo. It opens to the public on March 30. (AP Photo/Heribert Proepper)

  • Czech-lifestyle-wine-offbeat A photo taken on June 1, 2011 in Mutenice, a small town in the South Moravian wine region about 230 kms (145 miles) southeast of the Czech capital Prague, shows a house decorated 180,000 wine corks. A bricklayer in the picturesque South Moravian wine-making region is drawing legions of tourists curious to see the elaborate cork-decorated facade of his house. The bricklayer, Miroslav Svoboda, a passionate drinker of red wine, got the corks from a local vintner -- 'a sponsor who wants to remain unknown' -- to give himself a unique present for his 50th birthday after two years of busy work. AFP PHOTO / MICHAL CIZEK (Photo credit should read MICHAL CIZEK/AFP/Getty Images)

  • The 3.3m treehouse in Alnwick Castle gardens. The tree house is believed to be one of the world's biggest and is now open to the public.

  • French Photographer Leo Caillard trecked to the Floridian coast to capture the vibrantly colored lifeguard stands that are sprinkled along Miami Beach in his photo series, "Miami Houses". Some of the stands were created in 1995 after Hurricane Andrew took its toll on South Beach and decimated the lifeguards' huts. Architect William Lane offered his design services and the city took advantage of the renovation opportunity to bring color to the sandy landscapes. Five towers were designed by Lane and two other towers were designed by winners of art competitions, all brought to life by carpenters and construction workers who made the "houses" functional as well as aesthetically innovative.

  • Workers take off a covering from a mosaic panel made on a gable end of an apartment house in central Kiev on March 24, 2010 during an art-protest action against development of the historic part of the Ukrainian capital. The artists and activists demand from a stop to the unlawful construction near historic buildings included in a list of world-wide heritages by UNESCO. AFP PHOTO/ SERGEI SUPINSKY (Photo credit should read SERGEI SUPINSKY/AFP/Getty Images)

  • ENGLAND Greater Manchester Salford Terrace houses on Ash Street painted shocking pink with couple standing in the road

  • A nutcracker and other wooden Christmas toys are depicted in the facade of a house on November 30, 2009 in Seiffen, Germany. Seiffen, located in eastern Germany close to the Czech border in the Ore Mountains (Erzgebirge), has an artisinal wooden toy manufacturing tradition dating back to the 18th century. Today local toy producers, many of them family-run, export their hand-made ornaments, nutcrackers, Christmas pyramids, figurines and other toys worldwide. (Photo by Sean Gallup/Getty Images)

  • The owner, Alain Montillot poses on July 27, 2012 in front of his cave dwelling in Troo, western France. AFP PHOTO/JEAN-FRANCOIS MONIER (Photo credit should read JEAN-FRANCOIS MONIER/AFP/GettyImages)

  • General view of the Crooked House Gallery in Lavenham Village, Suffolk

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