Why Colorado property owners should embrace their neighbors

Colorado residents should embrace neighbors, and the new owners of a condo in the city are not only going to have to contend with the odor, but with the smell of the neighbors as well, said Bob Dickson, an attorney representing the condo’s owners.

Dickson says the condominiums neighbors are not the problem.

He says they are the problem, not the owners.

And they need to be.

The condo owners have lived in the complex for about three years, and they are looking for another owner to purchase their condo, which is about 1,600 square feet.

The owners say they want to buy a house that’s more spacious.

The apartment complex is a former industrial property that is now a commercial complex.

It has two towers, one for office and one for apartments.

Dennison said he believes that there are about 10 to 15 people who live in the condo, and that they are a minority.

Denny, the condo owner, said his group had been looking for a home in Colorado and was not ready to make the move to Colorado when the condos owners contacted him.

Denton has not responded to multiple requests for comment on the odor issue.

Denson said he thinks the odor is the result of a lot of the condo owners having recently moved to Colorado, and it’s very difficult for the neighborhood.

But the odor also has to do with the fact that they don’t have any windows.

The condominium’s owners have moved into the complex a few years ago, and Dickson said that they were worried about the air quality.

He said that when the owners went into the condo building, they noticed a large amount of particulates coming out of the unit.

DENNISON: That’s just an average amount, and what they did is they cleaned it out and put a plastic barrier in there and put in a filter that would take the odor out.

That’s what they do to make sure that there is no odor and that there’s no smoke and that it’s not a big mess.

DICKINSON: The condo owner is trying to find a new owner to buy the condo.

He has hired a consultant to help him get a new building permit, which would be required if he wanted to continue to live in his condo.

DENTON: We have to get a permit for a new structure.

And if we can’t do that, we can at least find someone to move in and live in.

That means if we need a permit, we need to get that permit.

DENDON: The condo’s owner says that the condo residents are not a minority in the community, and he is trying his best to get them to accept their neighbors.

He’s trying to convince the owners that they should buy the unit as soon as possible.

DONELL: We need to take the responsibility to do that.

DUNCAN: So, what do you think the residents would do if you were to tell them to move out?

DUNTON: They would probably say, oh, we don’t really care about that, and move in with someone else.

DECKER: That would be their choice.

DINON: They could also say, I’m going to be paying a higher rent, and I’m moving out anyway, because it’s going to bring down the value of the property.

That, Dickson believes, would cause the condesers market value to go down.

And it would be an expensive move, Denton said.

But it would also cause the residents to buy up the units.

He is working with the condo owners on a proposal to build a new condominium tower.

DENNY: I don’t think they are going to do anything, because I don.

DACKER: So I’m assuming that there will be an opportunity for them to buy that unit and to take over the unit in the future, and then that would be fine, Denny said.

DANNON: There’s going be a lot more condos going up.

But there’s a very big difference between buying a condo and buying an apartment, he said.