Condo corporations can thank the pandemic for the modernization of how meetings, voting and service of documents occur for communities in Ontario.
Capital repair planning in the condominium market is a crucial aspect of maintaining and improving aging buildings. However, it is essential to recognize that decisions made in this process can have unintended consequences.
This minimum wage increase is larger than most in recent history, second only to that imposed on January 1, 2018.
If one primary meeting objective is to get enough votes without excluding owners who prefer in-person meetings, then hybrid is the way to go.
Artificial Intelligence (AI) is rapidly transforming various industries. Condominium management should be no exception.
While 2020 boasted the lowest property crime rate in more than 50 years, crime rates have not continued to sink since then.
The underrepresentation of women is a prevailing narrative across the traditionally male-dominated building sector, but the world of condo management tells another story.
The first step is to have a landscape architect draft up a preliminary plan for the terrace or balcony renovation.
How can a property manager or board member understand what steps to take when enforcing the governing documents?
AI in condominium property management can have several legal implications, depending on how it is implemented and used. Here are some important legal considerations:
The Canadian Institute of Actuaries’ latest insight statement on the longevity of condo infrastructure explores several risks.
As the cornerstone of condominium living, trust is, oddly, seldom spoken about amongst owners and residents.
What HVAC contractors do, or don’t do, during maintenance has a significant impact on the repairs, service calls and utilities consumed by mechanical equipment.
Canada’s tornado risk is more widespread than once thought, according to a growing body of research that, for the first time, tracks the occurrence and aftermath facing property owners across the country.
In low-rise homes, including condos, up to 35 per cent of heated air can be lost through the windows during the heating season.
As we emerge from the pandemic, some boards of directors are considering a return to in-person annual general meetings.
As spring temperatures arrive and snow and ice finally recede, condominium managers often face property maintenance issues that arise or were neglected during the winter