David Closson

Shareholder - Transaction

Phone: 303.991.2000
Get to Know me
  • On My iPod: Jimmy Buffet and Prince
  • Site I Frequent: Soggy Dollar Bar
  • Favorite Game: Pool
  • Favorite Sport: Football

Likes fish

shaken Drinks

Early Riser

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Dave is a Colorado Native with a law degree and MBA from CU. His years of running a business and handling real estate transactions is a perfect fit for associations. He is tenacious and tactical in accomplishing deals – no matter how small or large, and in the process he never fails to get the result the client wants.

B.A., Colorado State University – 1995
MBA, University of Colorado School of Law – 2002
Juris Doctorate, University of Colorado School of Law – 2002

Professional Organizations:
Community Associations Institute – Since 2010

Admitted In:

Recent Publications
Terminating A Contract?- Make Sure You Understand The Termination Provision
Board Recalls and Removals- Considerations and Requirements
Ballots, Proxies and Mail Voting
What The Frack?
Easements, Licenses, And Transfers: What’s The Difference?
How To Make Sure Your Board Meetings Are Productive

Upcoming Speaking Engagements:
10/11- Fifteen Common Mistakes at Homeowners’ Meetings (Loveland)
12/6- Ask the Experts (Lakewood)

Posts by David A. Closson

A recent article in the Denver Post offers the following 7 tips to minimize risk for homeowners electing to rent out their homes: • Find the Right Tenant.  Use credit and background checks to screen and select tenants. • Prepare the House. Before renting, clean the house thoroughly and tackle any looming improvement projects prior to leasing. • DocumentGo to Article

The Colorado Secretary of State recently issued a Notice of Possibly Deceptive Solicitation. The Notice warns Colorado businesses which are being targeted by solicitations titled “Annual Minutes Requirement Statement Directors and Shareholders.” The solicitation offers to prepare documents to satisfy the annual minutes requirement for a $125.00 fee.  Although corporations in Colorado are required toGo to Article

Business owners often attempt to categorize workers as independent contractors rather than employees. Many employers improperly assume that simply labeling a worker as an independent contractor will suffice. That is an extremely risky assumption. Incorrect designations can result in significant financial consequences to the employer. Administrative agencies and courts will look at the totality ofGo to Article