Collection Processing Charges: What They Are and What Your Association Needs to Know About Them

In this economy, it is no surprise that your association’s delinquencies may have increased.  As such, the costs of collection are increasing.  Costs of collection include not only the legal fees and court costs, but also include costs and resources expended by the management company for monitoring the delinquent accounts.  Many management companies charge aGo to Resource

Collection of Assessments: Creating a Culture of Voluntary Compliance

There’s no doubt about it – assessments are the lifeblood of community associations.  Without the income derived from assessments, associations struggle to maintain the common elements, provide essential services to residents and protect property values.  While most residents are good about paying their assessments on time, some are not.  Furthermore, since associations traditionally operate onGo to Resource

Bankruptcy Overview

Bankruptcy is a means by which a person seeks relief from debt. The bankruptcy laws come from a long tradition of allowing people debt forgiveness and,in certain circumstances, freedom from debt. The bankruptcy laws are federal and are found primarily in Title 11, Chapters 7 and 13 of the United States Code. A bankruptcy doesGo to Resource

Bankruptcy FAQs

Q: What do I do if I receive a Notice of Bankruptcy Filing? A: You should inform your collections attorney immediately if you receive notification that a homeowner has filed bankruptcy.  If we have an active collections file against the homeowner, we are required to suspend further collections efforts against the homeowner while the bankruptcyGo to Resource

Assignment Of An Association’s Lien In Foreclosure

This article briefly describes the benefits of and process involved in assigning an association’s lien to a third party during a pending foreclosure action. Associations in Colorado have a lien against properties for all unpaid assessments, late fees, fines, interest, and attorney fees and costs.  Colorado’s Common Interest Ownership Act (“CCIOA”) provides that associations haveGo to Resource
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