Currently, C.R.S. §38-33.3-106.5(i) of the Colorado Common Interest Ownership Act prevents community associations from prohibiting the use of xeriscaping on an owner’s property. While an association can still adopt design or aesthetic guidelines that regulate the type, number, and placement of drought-tolerant plantings and hardscapes, it cannot absolutely ban the use of xeriscaping on theGo to Article
Right around this time of year, I start receiving calls and emails from board members and community association managers confused about what information needs to be disclosed to the owners. I’m not talking about information that needs to be disclosed in response to an owner’s request; I mean information that the association has the affirmativeGo to Article
In our prior blog we discussed the Protecting Tenants at Foreclosure Act (“Act”), which protected renters of foreclosed properties from immediate eviction. Although the original Act was terminated on December 31, 2014, it was resurrected earlier this year under a larger deregulation bill, and ultimately signed into law by President Trump on May 24, 2018, permanentlyGo to Article
We are excited to announce that we have added Jeff Smith as a new partner to the Altitude Community Law team. Please join us in congratulating him!
November 6th is just around the corner. Do you know the law on political signs? The Colorado Common Interest Ownership Act (“CCIOA”) prohibits associations from banning political signs within a community, except as stated below. However, CCIOA does permit associations to limit the number, size and location of political signs within a community. Here’s a refresherGo to Article