Local business is in South Africa where, I am told, the government is willing to allow two completely different locations to share the exact same address. One business is a restaurant at "123 Main Street" on one side of the road, and the other business is a hotel at "123 Main Street" on the other side of the road. Both of these addresses are correct. Neither business has a superior or "more legal" claim to use the address than the other. My client is internet savvy and understand what this is doing to her business, while the other business is owned by older, more sedate and less technologically advanced people that do not care so much about the internet aspect of the situation, but aren't real energetic to do anything. It's my considered SEO opinion that, in this region and in this niche, my client should be #1 for almost all of the primary keywords, and instead she is letter D at best, and off page 1 at worst, and the only reason I can find for this is that this other business's existence is clouding her NAP. I'm certain of this. There is no other explanation. The question is what to do about it. I've mentioned working with City Planners to change one or the other, taking the other business to court, getting the business to voluntarily "scrub" their existence off the internet as a work-around. I'm wondering if anyone else has experienced this, and what resulted from it. I wonder if Google can somehow manually "adjust" the algorithm in order to make a special case that splits the two businesses from the shared address, and I'm wondering how effect making a self-created suffix to the address (i.e. "123 Main Street, Suite #100) might be. I don't like this option, as it makes the address clunky, and it might take months to see results, AND Google might detect it's false nature and further punish the business.