Kelly McQueeney

Attorney- Transaction

Phone: 303.991.2006
Kelly began her career in property management where she assisted in managing community associations and commercial properties in Boulder, Colorado. Over the last several years, Kelly has continued working with community associations, representing them in collection and covenant enforcement lawsuits as well as serving as their general counsel. Her background in collections and covenant enforcement litigation has reinforced her ability to resolve conflicts and advise clients as to their options when faced with potential complications. As part of the Altitude Community Law team, Kelly continues to serve our community association clients as a transaction attorney, advising on day-to-day and complex governance issues and helping community associations define and achieve their goals. Kelly enjoys the community association law arena because it affords her the opportunity to work closely with owners in building and improving their communities. With management, transaction, collection, covenant enforcement and litigation experience, Kelly has a well-rounded background to help service the needs of our clients.

B.A., University of Colorado- Boulder- 2007
Juris Doctorate, University of Denver Sturm College of Law- 2012

Professional Organizations:
Community Associations Institute- Since 2013
Community Associations Institute of Southern Colorado, Education Committee, Chair – Since 2017

Upcoming Speaking Engagements:


9/22 – Board Member Basics: Duties of Board Members

12/2 – Ask the Experts – Free For All

Recent Publications by Kelly K. McQueeney

On May 10, 2021, HB 21-1310 was introduced in the House and assigned to the Transportation & Local Government Committee for review.  The bill’s main purpose is to broaden protections for homeowners’ “freedom of expression” in common interest communities under the Colorado Common Interest Ownership Act (“CCIOA”) by changing how signs and flags are currentlyGo to Article


There are times when a community association may need to explore its funding options, such as if it is considering a large construction or renovation project for the community. A loan may be an attractive option to avoid relying on increased assessments, special assessments or reserves alone to fund the project. Ultimately, whether a loanGo to Resource

So You Want to See His Proxy?

Contrary to the title, this article is not about proxies, but a broader topic of when and under what conditions members are entitled to inspect certain records of their community associations. For communities subject to the Colorado Common Interest Ownership Act (“CCIOA”), a list of documents that must be maintained as association records can beGo to Resource

Understanding Unit Boundaries

By: Kelly McQueeney Why is it important to know unit boundaries? It impacts, and can determine, both owners’ and the associations’ rights and obligations. For example, maintenance issues commonly arise where it becomes essential to know whether a certain component, like a pipe, balcony, or drain, is considered part of the “unit” in order toGo to Resource

Limited Expense Communities – What Does That Mean, Really?

This article is intended to explain what it means when a common interest community is referred to as a “Limited Expense Community” under the Colorado Common Interest Ownership Act (“CCIOA”). Colorado Revised Statute C.R.S. 38-33.3-116 grants an exception for Limited Expense Communities, specifically, a Limited Expense Community is exempt from all the statutory requirements inGo to Resource
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