In 1886, we were introduced to the first gasoline automobile powered by an internal combustion engine. Today, we fast forward to the first automobile powered partially or totally on electricity. Although electric vehicles (“EV”s) made a brief appearance at the turn of the 20th century, it wasn’t until the 21st century that we really startedGo to Resource
Enforcement and Fines Resources
Whether ARC submissions are reviewed by the board, ARC committee or manager, this class will provide you with tools to use when receiving, reviewing and responding to ARC submissions. In this session, we will discuss how to set up architectural criteria for reviewing applications and creating uniform checklists for reviewing submissions.
Enforcing covenants of an association is one of the most difficult jobs a board of directors must embark upon, while at the same time being one of the most critical functions of the board. Most declarations of common interest communities specifically state that the purpose of the association is to protect and enhance property valueGo to Resource
Most associations assess fines if a homeowner does not resolve a covenant enforcement violation. If the homeowner does not pay those fines, what can the association do? Generally speaking, the association can collect the fines just as they collect unpaid assessments. In fact, the Colorado Common Interest Ownership Act (“CCIOA”) explicitly states that fines areGo to Resource
When an owner violates a rule or covenant and doesn’t voluntarily comply after a courtesy letter is sent, most associations move to the next step in their covenant enforcement policy, which is typically the imposition of fines. This is an area where pitfalls can abound and it is important that associations cross the t’s andGo to Resource