Condominium & Joint Property Law

Our client-focused approach enables a clear path to a positive outcome.

Why DHA?

We are a boutique condominium and joint property law firm serving condominium corporations throughout Eastern Ontario. Our dedication to the practice, our clients and our community is what sets us apart.

We are experts

We focus on condominiums and other forms of shared property. There are many unique principles and issues that apply to such properties. We understand the issues and we can provide the answers.

We are responsive

Our client service also sets us apart. We know that legal issues are often urgent. Our commitment is to offer prompt service that will hopefully ease some burden and achieve strong results for our clients.

We are efficient

We come nimble and prepared in our areas of specialty. We work as a team, with extensive experience and expertise that we all share together. Our clients don’t pay for training about condominium and shared property law.

We are keen

We consider it an honour and a privilege any time someone chooses us as their legal counsel. We truly enjoy the wonderful relationships that we have with our clients. We’d love to work with you.

Our Services

As condominium law specialists representing over 800 condominium corporations, our suite of services represent our expertise in the field.

Latest Condo Law News

Updated continuously by our team, we have the finger on the pulse for everything regarding condominium law.

January 19, 2024
A Case About Unreasonable Noise From Children

In a recent case, the Condominium Authority Tribunal (CAT) ordered a condominium resident to take steps to reduce noise caused by the resident’s children. The case shows that other condominium residents are not obligated to tolerate all noise caused by children.

By Cheryll Wood, and James Davidson, | Article
January 10, 2024
Court Confirms Condominium Corporation’s Access Rights

In a recent case, the Ontario Superior Court confirmed the rights of a condominium corporation to gain access to a unit and to the owner’s exclusive-use balcony in order to attend to the corporation’s obligations to maintain other parts of the common elements.

By James Davidson, | Article

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