Unless the CC&Rs or Bylaws specify otherwise, all residents have an equal right to use the common area amenities. The Board of Directors would have authority to adopted reasonable rules and regulations such as hours for use pool or maximum capacity of the community club house.
Generally, yes. The developer filed a land-use programme in your local hall of records establishing the covenants, conditions, restrictions and reservations (CC&Rs) for the property when it was developed. When you purchase property in an association, you're investing as a stakeholder in real estate assets that you own in common with all other owners. You own a percentage share based on your allocated interest. This is not considered a 'membership', but an investment in a common interest community. There may be membership options within the community, such as for use of amenities -- pool, golf course, ski area and so forth.
In the context of ownership in a common interest community -- regardless of its designation -- every owner owns -- in addition to their assigned 'unit' -- a fraction of the total ownership of the real estates that the community owns in common.Your fraction is generally expressed as a percentage, also known as allocated interest, and its definition by unit number is listed in your governing documents. Look for Voting Rights in the table of contents.Otherwise, within an allocated-interest, percentage ownership, as by two individuals, your governing documents may or may not address conflicting votes.
There are too many variables to average. Each association is unique, different and individual. About 20% to 25% of all Americans, for example, live in individual common interest communities. The numbers of residents, ages, acres, amenities, locations, views, services and so forth are all different and of different combinations.
When you purchase a condominium, you purchase the unit. As well, you purchase an interest in the real estate assets owned by the community. These assets may include common areas, limited common areas, amenities, roadways, parks and so forth. Generally, all these assets are included in the price of a condominium.
Generally, no. It is a Home Owner'sAssociation. A tenant would not have a vested interest in the community.MoreRead your governing documents to determine the percentage of directors required to be owners/ residents and so forth. It is possible that a tenant would be a viable candidate for a directorship. However, the role of president -- being that of the leader of the multi-million dollar operation -- may not be the best choice for a non-owner, as above.
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