Amanda Ashley

Partner - Debt Recovery

Phone: 303.991.2012
Amanda began her career working as a criminal defense attorney. She then advocated for persons with HIV and AIDS at a non-profit organization where she practiced in a variety of areas including bankruptcy, debt resolution, discrimination, and estate planning. Amanda was recognized by Milwaukee Magazine as the “Highest Rated Attorney” in 2012, “Rising Star” in 2013, and “Top Rated Attorney” in 2014, and was admitted as a Fellow to the Wisconsin Law Foundation in 2016. She has served as a speaker at the National Association of Bar Related Insurance Companies, and the Wisconsin Solo and Small Firm Conference, and has been the master of ceremonies at a number of law related conferences. With trial and litigation skills, mediation, loan modification, and both debtor and creditor side bankruptcy skills, Amanda has a well-rounded background to help service the needs of our clients. She is licensed in Colorado and Wisconsin as well as the District of Colorado and the Eastern and Western Districts of Wisconsin. When she isn't working, you will most likely find her on the golf course or riding her motorcycle.

B.A., Central Methodist University – 2000
Juris Doctor, Marquette University Law School – 2004

Professional Organizations:
Community Association Institute
Colorado Bar Association
Adams County Bar Association
Wisconsin Lawyers Assistance Program – 2015 to Present
Wisconsin Law Foundation Fellow – 2016 to Present
CAI-RMC Editorial Committee Member

Upcoming Speaking Engagements:


Recent Publications by Amanda Ashley

Communication, Communication, Communication

One of the most common situations occurring after a collection account has been turned over to the attorney’s office is the pertinent owner contacting the management company or a board member immediately after receiving the initial demand letter from the attorney. Of course, the association does not want to turn the owner away, but theGo to Resource

What Is Selective Enforcement and Is Our Board Doing It?

In its most basic form, “Selective Enforcement” is when an association’s board chooses, at its discretion, to enforce a particular rule or obligation against one owner or group of owners but not to enforce that same rule or obligation against other owners. Selective Enforcement isn’t always ill-intended; in fact, in many ways, the board believesGo to Resource

Sssshhhhh – It’s Secret. Ohhhhh yeah, it’s that time of year again – the nip of fall in the air, cooler nights, hot cocoa, flannel, and annual meetings.  I don’t know about you, but many of us have had to make a number of adjustments over the course of the Coronavirus pandemic, including how toGo to Article

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