Kiki Dillie

Partner – Debt Recovery Department Head

Phone: 303.991.2068
Before attending law school, Kiki was a legal assistant for an attorney that specialized in debt recovery, foreclosure, and small businesses. After graduating in 2008, Kiki joined Altitude Community Law as a debt recovery attorney, and today runs the debt recovery department and was recently named partner. She has an extensive understanding of all areas of association debt recovery, but also has experience with foreclosure, covenant enforcement, and transactional issues. Kiki has taught dozens of classes for managers and board members in a variety of association-related subjects.

Education:
University of Colorado, Biology and English double major, 2002
University of Colorado School of Law, JD, 2008

Professional Organizations:
Colorado Bar Association – 2008
Community Associations Institute, Rocky Mountain Chapter, Programs and Education Committee, 2017 – present

Upcoming Speaking Engagements:

2021

5/6 – Here a Debtor, There a Debtor, Everywhere a Debtor!

7/24 – Board Member Basics: Collections/Foreclosures

12/2 – Ask the Experts – Free For All

Recent Publications by Kiki

Earlier today, the Colorado legislature voted in favor of SB21-002, a bill that impacts Associations’ ability to collect unpaid assessments. That bill is headed to Governor Polis and is expected to be signed into law shortly. So what does this mean for you and your Association’s delinquencies? Luckily, it doesn’t change much. At the endGo to Article

What is acceleration of assessments? When and how should you accelerate?

What is it? If you’ve come to one of our collections classes or read your Association’s Collection Policy, you may have heard the term acceleration. But what exactly is that? Accelerating means calling due all of the year’s assessments now. If it’s January and you accelerate assessments, all the monthly (or quarterly) assessments due thisGo to Resource

Collecting During COVID-19? Board Considerations Amid Uncertainty.

By: Kiki Dillie For those of us that were involved with associations in the late 2000s and early 2010s, collections were difficult. The economy was in a recession and people were unemployed or underemployed. Homeowners often owed more on their homes than they were worth and mortgage companies were foreclosing at an alarming rate. CollectionsGo to Resource

When a Board becomes aware of a Public Trustee foreclosure proceeding, their first question is usually “What does this mean for us?” If the homeowner is delinquent in their assessments, then the Association has a lien against the property. Assuming it is the first mortgage foreclosing against that homeowner (as opposed to a second mortgage),Go to Article

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