Three of the bills aimed at common interest communities are all scheduled to be heard on March 9, 2022, in the afternoon session of the House Committee on Transportation and Local Government.  The three bills are HB22-1239, which is the regulation of community association managers and, more appropriately, the regulation of community association management companies. Go to Article

Two more bills have been introduced aimed at addressing owner concerns with Common Interest Communities. HB 22-1137, self-titled as a bill “Concerning practices of unit owners’ associations, and in connection therewith, authorizing the enforcement of certain matters regarding unit owners’ associations in small claims court and limiting the conduct of unit owners’ associations in collectingGo to Article

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

The last several months have been all about COVID-19 and compliance with Public Health Order 20-28 (which, I might add, is now on its 10th amendment as of August 21st!).  But don’t forget about the need to comply with the new changes to the Colorado Common Interest Ownership Act (“CCIOA”), which were put in placeGo to Article

On July 8, 2020, Senate Bill 20-126 was adopted.  SB 20-126 amends CCIOA at C.R.S. §38-33.3-106.5 to require licensed daycare centers to be allowed in all Colorado associations (with the exception of communities qualified as housing for older persons under the Housing for Older Persons Act of 1995), regardless of whether or not daycare centersGo to Article

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