Below is a list of the board members, property manager, corporation info, amenities, project name, project number and all addresses located in 500 Pipers Crossing Condo. Before purchasing in an HOA community, you will want to research their rules and deed restrictions, reserve funds, budget, bylaws, and documents of the association. You should acquire a copy of the HOA's operating financial statement so that you understand how the HOA fees are being allocated and ensure the reserve fund is adequately funded.
If you have any questions regarding this HOA such as rules and regulations, deed restrictions, pet policy, rental policy, amenities, budget, deed restrictions, bylaws, or condo docs you should contact the property manager. If there is no property manager listed, then you can contact the board members for the association.Ask the HOA Board or Property Manager a Question
|S/T||Sabrina Dulaney||1217 Piper Blvd. #102||Naples||FL||34119||2392549005|
|PRES||Debbie Richichi||1217 Piper Blvd. #101||Naples||FL||34119|
|VP||Anthony Ruggiero||1200 S Pine Island Rd Ste 200||Fort Lauderdale||FL||33324|
HOA Legal Name: 500 Piper's Crossing Condominium Association, Inc.
Also Known As: 500 Pipers Crossing Condo
Type of Corporation: Nonprofit Corporation
Original Corporation Filing Date: 10122006
Federal ID Number: 205721049
Amenities: This HOA has a Community pool
|Keb Management Services Llc||6017 Pine Ridge Rd # 262||Naples||FL||34119||239-262-1396|
|Corporate ID||Project Name||Project Number||Units|
Most residents are rule-abiding community members that keep to themselves. On the rare occasion that a rule is blatantly and repeatedly violated, a homeowner’s association (HOA) can impose fines to remedy the situation. However, every state has its own unique laws regarding the extent to which HOAs can enforce rules and fines.
In this article, we will be discussing the Florida laws concerning fines and how HOAs should approach rule enforcement.
Florida Statute 720.305 has several provisions outlining how HOAs can implement fines. While we mention residents throughout this article, these laws also apply to “any tenants, guests, or invitees occupying a parcel or using the common areas.”
Although it cannot exceed $100, a fine can be levied every day that a violation occurs. Altogether, you can fine residents a max of $1000 for an ongoing offense. Once a fine has reached $1000, a lien may be placed against the resident’s property. In addition to fines, a resident can be suspended from common areas, assuming they can still access their property and utility services. The suspension must end once fines are paid.
A fine cannot be imposed unless 14 days are first provided to the resident. The resident then has an opportunity to appear at a hearing in front of a trio of board-appointed members “who are not officers, directors, or employees of the association, or the spouse, parent, child, brother, or sister of an officer, director, or employee.” The members may reject the fine if it is unreasonable. If the fine is approved, the fine is due five days after the hearing, and the resident must be informed by mail or hand delivery.
As an HOA board member, you should be willing to work with your residents to try and resolve disputes without going through this process. If you’re too eager to penalize your residents, they may end up packing up and moving out. Additionally, failure to follow the laws outlined above could result in a costly suit from a disgruntled homeowner.
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