Will your homeowners association or condominium association transition from developer control to homeowner control soon? Have you recently transitioned? Susan Tarley, Megan Scanlon, & Phil Chapman will explain a Developer’s responsibilities, help you establish your first homeowner Board of Directors, and discuss what the Association and its members can expect as they go through transition in this FREE seminar.
June 20, 2013 6-8PM
William E. Wood Building
5208 Monticello Ave, Williamsburg, VA 23188
Monica Godman at Tarley Robinson, PLC to reserve your seat!
(757) 229-4281 or firstname.lastname@example.org
Susan B. Tarley, Esquire of Tarley Robinson, PLC in Williamsburg, VA has been admitted to the College of Community Association Lawyers (CCAL) – one of fewer than 150 attorneys nationwide to be admitted to the prestigious organization.
CCAL was established in 1993 by the Community Associations Institute (CAI), with membership consisting of attorneys who have distinguished themselves through contributions to the evolution or practice of community association law. CCAL members are also recognized for committing themselves to high standards of professional and ethical conduct in the practice of community association law.
Susan B. Tarley has been a member of CAI for 14 years, and has served on the Board of Directors of the Central Virginia Chapter for 9 years, including a term as President. Susan received the Central Virginia Chapter’s Rising Star Award in 2002, the Chapter Award in 2005, and the Past-President’s Award in 2011. Susan serves on CAI’s Virginia Legislative Action Committee (VALAC) and was recently named Chair of VALAC. Susan’s Williamsburg-based law firm, Tarley Robinson, PLC, received the Business Partner Award in 2004. The law firm focuses its practice on Virginia community association law, commercial and residential real estate, civil litigation, and corporate/business services.
CCAL provides a forum for the exchange of information among experienced legal professionals working for the advancement of the community association field. Its goals include promoting high standards of professional and ethical responsibility, improving and advancing community association law and practice, and facilitating the development of educational materials and programming pertaining to legal issues.
CAI is a national membership organization dedicated to helping homeowner and condominium associations meet the expectations of their residents. The organization accomplishes this mission by providing information, tools and resources to homeowners and professionals who govern and manage common-interest communities. By helping its members learn, excel and achieve, CAI strengthens the governance and management of community associations throughout the country, making them better places to live.
More than 60 million Americans live in close to 300,000 homeowner and condominium associations, cooperatives and other planned communities.
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