We, at Altitude Community Law, are so very proud to announce this year’s 5th Annual Community Can-Can!  Come join us on Friday, September 12th, for an afternoon of food, fun, and frivolity as we gather together for a CANtastic competition! Uttering the phrase “Community Can-Can” always sparks something deep inside me that grows increasingly andGo to Resource
Eighteen states have now legalized the use of medical marijuana, and two states, Colorado and Washington, have legalized the recreational use of marijuana.  This has raised myriad issues for community associations, including how to limit or prohibit the use of medical and/or recreational marijuana, primarily in attached home communities, such as townhome and condominiums. SomeGo to Resource
Question: A condominium unit tests high for radon. The radon report shows that the radon has entered into the unit through the concrete floor; therefore, the owner asks the association to mitigate it. Is the association responsible for mitigating radon found in the unit? Answer: Typically, the association would not be responsible for mitigating radonGo to Resource
Q: Can the board adopt a rule that prohibits renters, but not owners, from having pets? A:  This is a common question, particularly with condominium projects in the mountain resort areas. Many tenants in mountain communities rent on a short-term basis, and there is the perception that short-term four-legged guests cause more damage, create moreGo to Resource
The Open Meetings statute (C.R.S § 38-33.3-308) became law in July, 1995.  One need only attend a board meeting or speak with a manager to observe the many interpretations of the statute.  The following are intended to address and dispel many of the common myths surrounding the Open Meetings statute. Myth No. 1:  The OpenGo to Resource