Plaintiff Harbour Point Homeowners’ Association, Inc., appeals from an order granting, in part, a motion by Defendant Georgia-Pacific Corporation seeking the return of certain documents that Defendant inadvertently provided to Plaintiff during discovery. After careful consideration of the record in light of the applicable law, we conclude that Plaintiff’s appeal has been taken from an unappealable interlocutory order and should be dismissed.
I. Factual Background
Plaintiff is a non-profit corporation organized for the purpose of representing homeowners in Harbour Point, which is a development comprised of ninety town homes located in New Hanover County, North Carolina. On 22 February 2008, Plaintiff filed a lengthy complaint1 seeking damages from eight defendants, each of whom had some role in the development or construction of Harbour Point. According to Plaintiff’s complaint, there were “substantial and numerous latent defects” in the buildings that made up Harbour Point. As a result, Plaintiff asserted the following claims:
1. A negligence claim against DJF Enterprises, Forrest Development Company, Davy Group Construction, Wrangell Homes, HPPI Investments, and Coastal Roofing.
*1542. A negligence per se claim against DJF Enterprises, Forrest Development Company, Davy Group Construction, Wrangell Homes, HPPI Investments, and Coastal Roofing.
3. A breach of implied warranties claim against DJF Enterprises and Forrest Development Company.
4. A breach of implied warranties claim against DJF Enterprises and Davy Group Construction.
5. A breach of implied warranties claim against Wrangell Homes.
6. A breach of implied warranties claim against DJF Enterprises, HPPI Investments, and Forrest Development Company.
7. A breach of contract claim against DJF Enterprises.
8. A negligent misrepresentation claim against DJF Enterprises.
9. An alternative claim seeking to pierce the corporate veils of Forrest Development Company, Davy Group Construction and HPPI Investments.
10. A breach of express warranty claim against Georgia-Pacific Corporation.
11. An alternative claim seeking damages as third-party beneficiary under Georgia-Pacific Corporation’s warranty.
12. A negligence claim against Georgia-Pacific Corporation.
13. A product liability claim pursuant to N.C. Gen. Stat. § 99B-1 et. seq. against Georgia-Pacific Corporation.
14. A breach of express warranty claim against CraftMaster Manufacturing.
15. A third-party beneficiary claim against CraftMaster Manufacturing.
16. A negligence claim against CraftMaster Manufacturing.
17. A product liability claim pursuant to N.C. Gen. Stat. § 99B-1 et. seq. against CraftMaster Manufacturing.
Defendant is a corporation engaged in the manufacture and sale of building materials. In its complaint, Plaintiff alleged that Defendant had previously manufactured a building material known as *155“PrimeTrim,” which was used in the construction of some of the Harbour Point town homes; that PrimeTrim had numerous defects; and that the use of PrimeTrim in town homes located at Harbour Point had resulted in damage to buildings and common areas within Harbour Point. As a result, Plaintiff alleged that it was entitled to relief from Defendant under four different legal theories based upon the allegedly defective nature of PrimeTrim.
On 11 June 2008, this case was designated an exceptional case by the Chief Justice and assigned to Judge John W. Smith. On 30 October 2008, Defendant “filed a motion to compel arbitration and stay litigation of [Plaintiffs’] claims against [Defendant, and on]. . . 20 November 2008, the trial court entered an order denying [Defendant’s] motion to compel arbitration and to stay litigation[.]” Harbour Point Homeowners’ Ass’n v. DJF Enters., - N.C. App. -, -, 688 S.E.2d 47, 49, disc. review denied, - N.C. -, -, S.E.2d - (2010) (Harbour Point I). In light of Defendant’s appeal from the denial of its motion to compel arbitration, this case was stayed until 5 January 2010, when this Court filed its opinion in Harbour Point I affirming the trial court’s order.
This appeal arises from a dispute stemming from the discovery process. On 9 April 2008, Plaintiff served Defendant with Interrogatories and Requests for Production of Documents. Between 15 August 2008 and 8 October 2008, Defendant provided discovery responses to Plaintiff. On 30 January 2009, Defendant wrote to Plaintiff for the purpose of requesting that several documents provided during discovery be returned on the grounds that Defendant had inadvertently delivered privileged documents to Plaintiff. After Plaintiff disagreed with Defendant’s characterization of the documents as privileged and refused to return them, Defendant filed an amended motion for a protective order and for an order compelling Plaintiff to return the documents on 27 February 2009. On 4 March 2009, Plaintiff filed motions seeking the entry of orders issuing commissions allowing Plaintiff to depose certain defense witnesses during the pendency of Defendant’s appeal.
On 6 March 2009, a hearing was conducted concerning Defendant’s motion for the entry of a protective order and for recall of privileged documents and Plaintiff’s motion for commissions to take depositions.2 On 15 May 2009, the trial court entered an order granting Defendant’s motion for recall of certain documents in part and *156denying Plaintiffs motion for the issuance of commissions to take depositions. Plaintiff noted an appeal to this Court from the trial court’s order.
II. Legal Analysis
A. Interlocutory Nature of Anneal
 An order is either “interlocutory or the final determination of the rights of the parties.” N.C. Gen. Stat. § 1A-1, Rule 54(a) (2009). “An interlocutory order is one made during the pendency of an action, which does not dispose of the case, but leaves it for further action by the trial court in order to settle and determine the entire controversy.” Veazey v. City of Durham, 231 N.C. 357, 362, 57 S.E.2d 377, 381 (1950). The order from which Plaintiff has appealed directs Plaintiff to return a document that Defendant provided during discovery and denies Plaintiff’s motion for the issuance of commissions allowing the taking of depositions during the pendency of Defendant’s earlier appeal. Since the order from which Plaintiff has appealed “does not dispose of the case,” it is interlocutory. “Ordinarily, an appeal will lie only from a final judgment.” Steele v. Moore-Flesher Hauling Co., 260 N.C. 486, 491, 133 S.E.2d 197, 201 (1963) (citing Perkins v. Sykes, 231 N.C. 488, 490, 57 S.E.2d 645, 646 (1950)). As a result, we must first consider whether Plaintiff is entitled to appellate review of this interlocutory order.
On appeal, Plaintiff first asserts that “[t]he [trial court’s order was] certified [for] immediate appeal pursuant to Rule 54(b) of the North Carolina Rules of Civil Procedure.” N.C. Gen. Stat. § 1A-1, Rule 54(b), provides, in pertinent part, that:
When more than one claim for relief is presented in an action, ... or when multiple parties are involved, the court may enter a final judgment as to one or more but fewer than all of the claims or parties only if there is no just reason for delay and it is so determined in the judgment. Such judgment shall then be subject to review by appeal[.]
Plaintiff does not contend that the trial court has entered a “final judgment” with regards to any party or claim. “[T]he trial court may not, by certification, render its decree immediately appealable if ‘[it] is not a final judgment.’ ” Sharpe v. Worland, 351 N.C. 159, 162, 522 S.E.2d 577, 579 (1999) (quoting Lamb v. Wedgewood South Corp., *157308 N.C. 419, 425, 302 S.E.2d 868, 871 (1983), and citing Tridyn Indus. v. American Mut. Ins. Co. 296 N.C. 486, 491, 251 S.E.2d 443, 447 (1979)) 3 As a result, since the order in question was not a final judgment with respect to any claim or party, we conclude that the trial court’s order was not subject to certification for immediate review pursuant to N.C. Gen. Stat. § 1A-1, Rule 54(b), and that no immediate appeal from the trial court’s order is available on this basis.
C. Substantial Right
Next, Plaintiff argues that it is entitled to immediate review of the trial court’s order because its appeal has been taken from “an interlocutory order affecting a substantial right as described in N.C. Gen. Stat. § § 1-277 and 7A-27(d)(l) and as recognized in Dworsky v. Travelers Ins. Co., 49 N.C. App. 446, 271 S.E.2d 522 (1980).” After carefully reviewing Plaintiff’s arguments, we conclude that Plaintiff’s argument lacks merit.
N.C. Gen. Stat. § l-277(a) provides that an “appeal may be taken from every judicial order or determination of a judge of a superior or district court . . . which affects a substantial right claimed in any action or proceeding!-]” Similarly, N.C. Gen. Stat. § 7A-27(d) allows an appeal to be taken from an “interlocutory order or judgment” that “[a]ffects a substantial right[.]” As a result, the ultimate issue which must be resolved in order for us to determine whether we are entitled to decide Plaintiff’s claims on the merits is whether Plaintiff has demonstrated that the trial court’s order affects one of its substantial rights.
“ ‘A substantial right is one which will clearly be lost or irremediably adversely affected if the order is not reviewable before final judgment.’ ” Musick v. Musick, - N.C. App. -, -, 691 S.E.2d 61, 63 (2010) (quoting Embler v. Embler, 143 N.C. App. 162, 165, 545 S.E.2d 259, 262 (2001) (internal quotations and citation omitted)). “Examples of what has been determined to affect a substantial right include: (1) the State’s capacity to be sued; (2) the possibility of inconsistent verdicts for different parties; and (3) a class representative’s discontinuance in a potentially meritorious suit.” Hoke County *158 Bd. of Educ. v. State, - N.C. App. -, -, 679 S.E.2d 512, 516 (2009) (citing RPR & Assocs. v. State, 139 N.C. App. 525, 527-28, 534 S.E.2d 247, 250 (2000), aff'd, 353 N.C. 362, 543 S.E.2d 480 (2001); Bernick v. Jurden, 306 N.C. 435, 439, 293 S.E.2d 405, 408 (1982); and Perry v. Cullipher, 69 N.C. App. 761, 762, 318 S.E.2d 354, 356 (1984)).
“In determining whether a substantial right is affected a two-part test has developed — ‘the right itself must be substantial and the deprivation of that substantial right must potentially work injury to [appellant] if not corrected before appeal from final judgment.’ ” Estate of Redden v. Redden, 179 N.C. App. 113, 116, 632 S.E.2d 794, 797 (2006) (quoting Goldston v. American Motors Corp., 326 N.C. 723, 726, 392 S.E.2d 735, 736 (1990)). However:
A party is not permitted to appeal an interlocutory order because they believe that the ruling places them at a tactical disadvantage[.] ... To be appealable, the appellant must be able to clearly articulate why the order affects a substantial right[.] . . . The reason for this rule was set forth by Justice Ervin in Veazey v. Durham:
‘There is no more effective way to procrastinate the administration of justice than that of bringing cases to an appellate court piecemeal through . . . successive appeals from intermediate orders. The rules regulating appeals ... forestall the useless delay inseparable from unlimited fragmentary appeals[.]’
Ford v. Mann, - N.C. App. -, -, 690 S.E.2d 281, 283 (2010) (citing Wiggins v. Pyramid Life Ins. Co., 3 N.C. App. 476, 478, 165 S.E.2d 54, 56 (1969); and quoting Veazey, 231 N.C. at 363-64, 57 S.E.2d at 382)). The appellant has the burden of showing that an interlocutory order is immediately appealable:
It is not the duty of this Court to construct arguments for or find support for appellant’s right to appeal from an interlocutory order; instead, the appellant has the burden of showing this Court that the order deprives the appellant of a substantial right which would be jeopardized absent a review prior to a final determination on the merits.
Jeffreys v. Raleigh Oaks Joint Venture, 115 N.C. App. 377, 380, 444 S.E.2d 252, 254 (1994) (citing GLYK and Associates v. Winston-Salem Southbound Railway Co., 55 N.C. App. 165, 170-71, 285 S.E.2d 277, 280 (1981)); see also N.C. R. App. P 28(b)(4) (2009) (requiring the appellant to include in his or her brief “[a] statement of grounds *159for appellate review,” which “shall include citation of the statute or statutes permitting appellate review” and which, in the case of an appeal from an interlocutory order, “must contain sufficient facts and argument to support appellate review on the ground that the challenged order affects a substantial right”)).
“An order regarding discovery matters is generally not immediately appealable because it is interlocutory and does not affect a substantial right that would be lost if the ruling were not reviewed before final judgment.” In re Will of Johnston, 157 N.C. App. 258, 261, 578 S.E.2d 635, 638 (2003), aff'd, 357 N.C. 569, 597 S.E.2d 670 (2003) (citing Sharpe, 351 N.C. at 163, 522 S.E.2d at 579). Plaintiff makes no mention of this general rule in its brief. In addition, Plaintiff does not “identify what right is at issue or why any substantial right would be jeopardized without immediate review of the trial court’s order.” Wilfong v. N.C. DOT, 194 N.C. App. 816, 818, 670 S.E.2d 331, 333 (2009). Instead, Plaintiff argues that it is entitled to immediate review of the trial court’s order based upon our decision in Dworsky, 49 N.C. App. at 447-48, 271 S.E.2d at 523, in which we stated that:
[If] the desired discovery would not have delayed trial or have caused the opposing party any unreasonable annoyance, embarrassment, oppression or undue burden or expense, and if the information desired is highly material to a determination of the critical question to be resolved in the case, an order denying such discovery does affect a substantial right and is appealable.
(citing Tennessee-Carolina Transportation, Inc. v. Strick Corp. 291 N.C. 618, 231 S.E.2d 597 (1977); and Starmount Co. v. City of Greensboro, 41 N.C. App. 591, 255 S.E.2d 267, disc. review denied, 298 N.C. 300, 259 S.E.2d 915 (1979)). An examination of the information contained in the record convinces us, however, that Plaintiff is not entitled to immediate review of the trial court’s order under the principle enunciated in Dworsky. 4
Although the trial court ordered Plaintiff to return several documents, Plaintiff only challenges the trial court’s ruling concerning two *160pages of a single memo in its appeal to this Court. According to Plaintiff, the trial court’s order that Plaintiff return the memo in question affects a substantial right because the memo establishes that, “despite [Defendant’s] actual and constructive knowledge that PrimeTrim was defective,” Defendant “continued to distribute and market PrimeTrim” after Defendant “was aware, or in the exercise of ordinary care should have known, that PrimeTrim posed a substantial risk of harm to a reasonably foreseeable user or consumer[.]” As a result, Plaintiff asserts that, “[i]n general terms, the [trial court’s order] meets the first, materiality requirement for allowing this interlocutory appeal, as set forth in Dworsky” on the grounds that the memo “establishes what [Defendant’s] employees, outside product testers, and experts knew about the adequacy of the PrimeTrim product and when they knew it.”
In addition, Plaintiff argues that “[t]his appeal satisfies the second Dworsky element” because “[d]elay of trial would not have resulted from either ruling by the trial court in March, 2009 because [Plaintiff’s] causes of action against [Defendant] in this action have been and, as of the filing of this brief, remain, stayed by the trial court since November, 20085 pending [Defendant’s] interlocutory appeal of the Order Denying Arbitration.” “[Alternatively, [Plaintiff argues that it] could have completed the depositions sought through its motions for commissions to take depositions during the nine (9) months which have elapsed since [the] hearing [concerning Defendant’s] Recall Motion and while the parties have otherwise been awaiting an outcome of [Defendant’s] interlocutory appeal in” Harbour Point I. Plaintiff also argues that “[allowing retention of [the memo] would have prevented the need to conduct voluminous depositions, likely in several other states, seeking to establish the very information conclusively established in these two (2) pages.” Finally, Plaintiff argues that “allowing the requested commissions to take depositions would have resulted in no additional annoyance, embarrassment, oppression, or undue burden or expense to [Defendant], because these depositions will need to be taken eventually in the event that the document recall portion of the [trial court’s order] is, arguendo, upheld by this Court on appeal. As a result, Plaintiff contends that it has satisfied both prongs of the Dworsky test. We disagree.
A careful reading of Dworsky indicates that this Court’s opinion in that case did not state that mere “materiality” was the standard *161that a party had to meet in order to obtain immediate review of an interlocutory discovery order. Instead, Dworsky stated that denial of a discovery motion could affect a substantial right if “the information desired is highly material to a determination of the critical question to be resolved in the case[.]” Dworsky, 49 N.C. App. at 448, 271 S.E.2d at 523 (emphasis added). Thus, in order to meet the “materiality” prong of the Dworsky test, Plaintiff must establish that the memo in question is “highly material” to the “critical question to be resolved in the case.”
Although Plaintiff contends that the memo shows that Defendant knew of the existence of defects in PrimeTrim prior to its installation at Harbour Point and that this fact establishes the memo’s materiality under the Dworsky test, we are simply not persuaded by Plaintiff’s argument. The disputed document consists of two pages from a four page memo6 which was provided to counsel for Defendant and to certain of Defendant’s employees. The memo generally tends to show that, in 1998, a university professor in the field of wood science made six written comments about characteristics of PrimeTrim, the appropriate use of PrimeTrim, and suggestions for improving PrimeTrim. His comments are presented as general conclusions, each of which is followed by a brief response from one of Defendant’s employees, most of which are in basic agreement with the relevant comment by the professor. In assessing the importance of the memo to Plaintiff’s claims, it is significant that the memo:
1. Does not include any information about the professor’s background or qualifications;
'2. Does not identify the field or fields, if any, in which the professor might be qualified as an expert;
3. States the professor’s opinions in conclusory form, without providing any supporting facts;
4. Does not include any information about the basis for the professor’s opinions; for example, there is no indication as to whether his opinions were based on his discussions with others, his review of academic literature, any testing of PrimeTrim samples he or others may have performed, or some other source of information;
*1625. Does not include (assuming that the professor based his opinions on testing performed on PrimeTrim samples, to a greater or lesser extent), any information as to:
a. The size and number of PrimeTrim samples that were tested;
b. Whether the samples had the same composition as the PrimeTrim used at Harbour Point;
c. What tests were performed; or
d. The results of these tests.
Thus, the memo contains the opinions of a university professor in the field of wood science, unsupported bv factual information concerning his qualifications, the basis for his opinions, the literature he reviewed, the testing he conducted, or the results of any such testing.7 We conclude that, because the memo contains only conclusory statements of opinion, it does not “establish what [Defendant’s] employees, outside product testers, and experts knew about the adequacy of the PrimeTrim product and when they knew it.”
In addition, as we have already discussed, Plaintiff has asserted the following claims against Defendant: (1) breach of express warranty; (2) an alternative claim that Plaintiff is a third-party beneficiary of Defendant’s PrimeTrim warranty; (3) a negligence claim; and (4) a product liability claim brought pursuant to N.C. Gen. Stat. § 99B-1 el. seq. 8 A claim for breach-of express warranty pursuant to N.C. Gen. Stat. § 25-2-313 requires proof of “(1) an express warranty as to a fact or promise relating to the goods, (2) which was relied upon by the plaintiff in making his decision to purchase, (3) and that this express warranty was breached by the defendant.” Hall v. T.L. Kemp Jewelry, Inc., 71 N.C. App. 101, 104, 322 S.E.2d 7, 10 (1984) (citing Pake v. Byrd, 55 N.C. App. 551, 286 S.E.2d 588 (1982).9 A claim for breach *163of the implied warranty of merchantability pursuant to N.C. Gen. Stat. § 25-2-314 requires a plaintiff to prove “first, that the goods bought and sold were subject to an implied warranty of merchantability; second, that the goods did not comply with the warranty in that the goods were defective at the time of sale; third, that his injury was due to the defective nature of the goods; and fourth, that damages were suffered as a result.” Cockerham v. Ward, 44 N.C. App. 615, 624-25, 262 S.E.2d 651, 658 (1980) (citing Tennessee-Carolina Transportation, Inc. v. Strick Crop., 286 N.C. 235, 210 S.E.2d 181 (1974), and Burbage v. Atlantic Mobilehome Suppliers Corp., 21 N.C. App. 615, 205 S.E.2d 622 (1974). Similarly, a claim for breach of the implied warranty of fitness for a particular purpose requires proof that “the seller at the time of contracting ha[d] reason to know of any particular purpose for which the goods are required and that the buyer is relying on the seller’s skill or judgment to select or furnish suitable goods [.]” N.C. Gen. Stat. § 25-2-315. Finally, “the essential elements of a suit for products liability” sounding in negligence that require proof are “a standard of care owed by the reasonably prudent person in similar circumstances,” “breach of that standard of care,” “injury caused directly or proximately by the breach,” and “loss because of the injury.” Warren v. Colombo, 93 N.C. App. 92, 96, 377 S.E.2d 249, 252 (1989). Although evidence that Defendant knew that PrimeTrim had defects prior to its installation at Harbour Point might assist in establishing Plaintiff’s claims based in negligence and implied warranty, nothing in our review of the elements of the claims that Plaintiff has asserted against Defendant indicates that such prior knowledge is essential to the successful assertion of any of those claims. Simply put, Plaintiff has failed to identify the claim or claims with respect to which it is “critical” to establish “what [Defendant’s] employees . . . knew about the adequacy of the PrimeTrim product and when they knew it” and we have not identified any such claims during the course of our own research. Finally, assuming that such knowledge is “the critical question” with respect to one or more of Plaintiff’s claims against Defendant, we conclude that the memo at issue would not contribute significantly to determination of the issue. As a result, for all of these reasons, we conclude that the memo addressed in the trial court’s order does not contain information that is “highly material to a determination of the critical question to be resolved in the case[,]” *164 Dworsky, 49 N.C. App. at 448, 271 S.E.2d at 523, and that the order directing Plaintiff to return the memo to Defendant did not implicate a “substantial right” that will be lost absent immediate review.10 Thus, Plaintiff is not entitled to an immediate appeal as of right from the trial court’s order.
D. Alternative Request for Certiorari Review
Finally, Plaintiff requests “this Court to treat its appeal as a petition for certiorari pursuant to Rules 2 and 21 of the North Carolina Rules of [Appellate] Procedure.” N.C.R. App. P. 21 provides, in pertinent part, that a “writ of certiorari may be issued in appropriate circumstances by either appellate court to permit review of the judgments and orders of trial tribunals when ... no right of appeal from an interlocutory order exists.” According to N.C.R. App. P. 21:
(b) Application for the writ of certiorari shall be made by filing a petition therefor with the clerk of the court of the appellate division to which appeal of right might lie from a final judgment].]
(c) ... The petition shall be filed without unreasonable delay and shall be accompanied by proof of service upon all other parties. . . . The petition shall contain a statement of the facts necessary to an understanding of the issues presented by the application; a statement of the reasons why the writ should issue; and certified copies of the judgment, order, or opinion or parts of the record which may be essential to an understanding of the matters set forth in the petition.
Plaintiff has not complied with the procedural provisions of N.C. App. P. 21, see Rauch v. Urgent Care Pharm., Inc., 178 N.C. App. 510, 515, 632 S.E.2d 211, 216 (2006), and has not offered any explanation for its failure to do so. Instead, Plaintiff cites N.C. R. App. P. 2, which provides that, “]t]o prevent manifest injustice to a party, or to expedite decision in the public interest, either court of the appellate division may . . . suspend or vary the requirements or provisions of any of these rules in a case pending before it upon application of a party or upon its own initiative].]” However:
*165Rule 2 must be applied cautiously .. . [and] relates to the residual power of our appellate courts to consider, in exceptional circumstances, significant issues of importance in the public interest or to prevent injustice which appears manifest to the Court and only in such instances.’
State v. Hart, 361 N.C. 309, 315-16, 644 S.E.2d 201, 205 (2007) (quoting Steingress v. Steingress, 350 N.C. 64, 66, 511 S.E.2d 298, 299-300 (1999)). Although we have the authority, in the exercise of our discretion, to treat the record on appeal and briefs as a petition for writ of certiorari pursuant to N.C. R. App. P. 21, to grant the petition, and to review the Plaintiff’s challenge to the trial court’s order on the merits, see Anderson v. Hollifield, 345 N.C. 480, 482, 480 S.E.2d 661, 663 (1997) (holding “that Rule 21(a)(1) gives an appellate court the authority to review the merits of an appeal by certiorari even if the party has failed to file notice of appeal in a timely manner”), we elect not to exercise our discretion in this fashion in this case given the general policy against the piecemeal review of interlocutory orders enunciated in Veazey and the absence of any compelling reason to depart from our general policy of declining to grant certiorari in order to entertain such appeals in this case. As a result, we conclude that Plaintiff’s alternative request for certiorari review of its challenge to the trial court’s order should be denied.
E. Other Issues
 Plaintiff also argues on appeal that (1) the memo that was the subject of the trial court’s order is not protected by attorney-client privilege or work product privilege; (2) Defendant waived any privileges that might be applicable to the memo; and (3) the trial court erred by failing to rule that Plaintiff was entitled to discovery of the memo under N.C. Gen. Stat. § 1A-1, Rule 26(b). However, as we have concluded that the trial court’s order is not subject to immediate review, we do not reach these issues. In addition, Plaintiff argues that the trial court erred by denying its motion for the issuance of an order allowing it to take depositions during the pendency of Defendant’s appeal from the denial of its motion to compel arbitration. However, this Court issued its opinion in that appeal on 5 January 201011 and the Supreme Court declined to allow further review of our decision on 16 June 2010. Accordingly, the issue of *166whether the trial court should have allowed Plaintiff to depose witnesses during the pendency of Harbour Point I is now moot and need not be addressed further.
As a result, for the reasons discussed above, we conclude that Plaintiff is not entitled to immediate review of the trial court’s order; that we will not, in the exercise of our discretion, grant Plaintiff’s alternative request for the issuance of a writ of certiorari to permit review of the trial court’s order; and, given that this Court has now issued its opinion in Harbour Point I and that the Supreme Court has refused to review our decision in that case, Plaintiff’s challenge to the trial court’s refusal to issue commissions authorizing Plaintiff to depose certain witnesses during the pendency of Defendant’s earlier appeal is now moot. Thus, Plaintiff’s appeal should be, and hereby is, dismissed.
Chief Judge MARTIN and Judge JACKSON concur.