FARMINGTON — Michelle Troconis will be allowed into the Jefferson Crossing property she shared with Fotis Dulos to retrieve the remainder of her belongings as foreclosure proceedings move forward.

Defense attorney Jon Schoenhorn submitted a detailed list of items that his client owned and were still in the home when probate proceedings started in early February following Fotis Dulos’ death.

The list included everything from kitchenware to bath towels and paintings of Troconis.

“We will go through the house and she will be able to take whatever is hers,” Schoenhorn said Wednesday. “Arrangements will have to be made for the larger items.”

Foreclosure proceedings on the Jefferson Crossing home are moving forward as the estate makes it way through probate court. On Wednesday, attorney Christopher Hug was appointed administrator of the estate.

Hug was appointed in early February as the temporary administrator to unravel the financial affairs of Fotis Dulos, who was nearly penniless, according to an inventory that was conducted of his assets. Fotis Dulos had paid a cadre of attorneys in the various civil and criminal cases filed against him while trying to finance the mortgages on five properties owned by his company, Fore Group.

Fotis Dulos died Jan. 30 from an apparent suicide as he faced murder and other charges in the death and disappearance of his estranged wife, Jennifer Dulos, who vanished May 24, 2019.

Troconis, his former girlfriend, and his friend and former attorney, Kent Mawhinney, each face conspiracy to commit murder charges in the case. Troconis had been living in the Jefferson Crossing home until last June when she was originally arrested on tampering with evidence and hindering prosecution charges.

Fotis Dulos apparently didn’t have a will, Hug said in February, and someone emptied his safe deposit box likely in the days before his death.

When he died, Fotis Dulos was also awaiting a ruling on the lawsuits filed against him by his mother-in-law, Gloria Farber, and was the subject of two foreclosure proceedings.

A state Superior Court judge in Hartford issued a decision Monday in the lawsuits, awarding Farber $1.9 million. Farber contended that Fotis Dulos owed her family more than $2 million in loans made to the Fore Group, and he had not paid $200,000 left on a loan allowing him and Jennifer Dulos to build the Jefferson Crossing house.

Farber filed to foreclose on the house as Fotis Dulos was the prime suspect in the death of her daughter. Fotis and Jennifer Dulos were embroiled in an acrimonious two-year divorce and custody battle over their five children when she vanished after dropping them off at school, police said. The 50-year-old New Canaan mother is presumed dead based on blood evidence found in her garage, according to arrest warrants.

The foreclosure proceedings have been stalled since Feb. 20 as Hug has been trying to determine the value of the estate’s assets. The foreclosure proceedings will now move forward, said attorney Richard Weinsteint, who represents Farber.

“I will work with attorney Hug to get the contents out of the house,” Weinstein said Wednesday.

The Fore Group has little or no value, according to Weinstein, who plans to file a request for Farber to be awarded the $1.9 million from the estate. Danbury Savings Bank also filed foreclosure proceedings on the Sturbridge Lane home in New Canaan that Fotis Dulos was hoping to sell. It is unclear what will happen to several other properties owned by the Fore Group that Fotis Dulos was developing for sale.