Canada's ageing population requires sustainable and affordable residences. What seemed as unconventional property choices before - bi-generational housing, shared co-op housing, and condominium communities - now appear as more sensible alternatives for this population. Implementing them, however, raises different regulatory, planning, and legal considerations that can get messy. Reverse mortgages, private co-housing arrangements, condominium liabilities, different title holdings, and new community options are just some of the issues counsel may need to advise on when acting on a file.
You will gain the insight you need to spot and manage the opportunities and pitfalls of representing older clients, and to help them navigate the future of independent living.
Timothy P. Kennedy, MaxSys Staffing & Consulting
Georgea Wolfe, Goldman, Sloan, Nash & Haber LLP
TABLE OF CONTENTS
Reverse Mortgages: What You Might Not Know May Cost You and Your Client
Ian Speers, Barrister, Solicitor & Notary Public
Seniors Co-Housing: Re-Thinking Traditional Housing Models for Canada's Growing Senior Population
Brian Iler, Iler Campbell LLP
A Practical Guide to a Condominium's Duty to Accommodate
Rod Escayola, Gowlings WLG
Bi-Generational Housing: Common Real Estate Law Issues
Raymond Mikkola, Pallett Valo LLP
Life Leasing in the Retirement Community Setting
Jeffrey Lem, Director of Titles for the Province of Ontario
Heather Hogan, Office of the Public Guardian and Trustee