Tag Archives: Bloomfield Hills Condominium Attorney

Hirzel Law, PLC remains open

With the growing concerns about the impact of the Coronavirus (Covid-19) Hirzel Law’s highest priority is ensuring our staff and our clients are as safe as possible. It’s paramount to us that you continue to receive the same level of support you are accustomed to, and we’re confident that with the measures we’ve put in place, we can mitigate this

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HB 5260: Exempting Condominiums from the Marketable Record Title Act

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 condominiums and homeowners associations.  As a result of the 2018 amendment to the Michigan Marketable

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Can you terminate a condominium under the Michigan Condominium Act?

The Michigan Condominium Act, MCL 559.101, et seq., contains specific procedures for the termination of a condominium. If a developer has not sold any condominium units, MCL 559.150 permits the developer to unilaterally terminate a condominium project. If the developer has sold units, MCL 559.151 sets forth the voting process for terminating a condominium project. This article will discuss the

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CBD Oil: Does it violate the prohibition on illegal activity in your condominium bylaws?

Michigan is one of the most progressive states when it comes to decriminalizing marijuana use for medicinal and recreational purposes.  Accordingly, it should be no surprise that cannabidiol (“CBD”) oil is becoming commonplace on supermarket shelves and in other retailers in Michigan.  As discussed in Recreational Marijuana: How will it impact Michigan Condominium Associations, marijuana is still illegal under federal

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MCL 559.148: How to relocate unit boundaries under the Michigan Condominium Act

Michigan condominium associations and co-owners should be aware that the boundaries of condominium units are not necessarily fixed and may be changed provided that certain requirements are satisfied under the Michigan Condominium Act, MCL 559.101, et seq.  By way of example, a single co-owner may purchase adjoining condominium units in a traditional attached condominium and desire to relocate the boundaries

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Court rules that the Michigan Condominium Act permits bylaws to allow for an Association to recover attorney’s fees for defending a lawsuit

In Stadler v Fontainebleau Condominiums Association, unpublished opinion of the Court of Appeals, issued April 11, 2019 (Docket No. 343303), the Michigan Court of Appeals held that the plain language of the condominium bylaws permitted the condominium association to recover attorney’s fees and costs for successfully defending a co-owner’s lawsuit.  The court further held that the condominium bylaws were enforceable

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