Most homeowners associations require that owners within the subdivision be members of the association. While these types of homeowner associations are the norm, they are not the only type of homeowners associations in existence. A voluntary homeowners association is just that, an HOA where membership
The Michigan legislature amended the Marketable Record Title Act, MCL 565.101, et seq, on December 31, 2018, which had the potential to automatically eliminate certain types of restrictive covenants. Continue reading
If your Condo or HOA has a fitness center, gym, pool or other recreational facilities, you should read this article to learn more about the additional safety requirements imposed by Executive Order 2020-114 and Executive Order 2020-115.
As previously discussed in, Amendment to the Marketable Record Title Act puts Michigan Restrictive Covenants at Risk, the Michigan Marketable Record Title Act, MCL 565.101, eq seq., was amended at the end of 2018, via 2018 PA 572, and may have unforeseen consequences for Michigan
In Michigan, many condominium documents contain a limitation that a Unit may be used for "residential purposes" only. Historically, an owner or the developer of a parcel of property could impose reasonable building, use, and occupancy restrictions on a parcel of property subject to public
On December 31, 2018, SB 671 was enacted into law, via 2018 PA 572, in order to amend the Michigan Marketable Record Title Act. SB 671 was a lame duck bill that may have drastic consequences for Michigan condominiums and homeowners’ associations in the future.