Why is this service worthwhile?
Finding model bylaws that do not conflict with the law is not such a problem in the Internet age. However, the validity of a statute does not mean that it is not effectively a piece of paper. A document copied from an internet template does not necessarily contribute to the proper management of the house.
Each house and its inhabitants (unit owners or members of a cooperative) have their own specificities which must be taken into account. Different needs may be triggered, for example, by the design of the common areas (whether it is the pavilions, attic, terrace, fallout shelter or common laundry room), the previous experience of living together (for example, the completely different approach of each owner to repairs in the house), the age of the house and the need for extensive investment and renovations, the number of housing units (a six-unit house occupied by an extended family vs. a two-unit house with forty lots), a house occupied almost exclusively by the owners of the housing units vs. A house with flats for investment and renting, etc. The management of a house can sometimes be made very uncomfortable by querulants who protest against everything on principle, simply because they can (think of the movie The Owners).
Moreover, with cooperatives it is essential to take into account that the owner of the flats is the cooperative itself, not the individual members of the cooperative. The flats are leased to them on the basis of an indefinite lease agreement for a cooperative flat.
Our attorneys have extensive experience with all of the above and can draft the bylaws in a manner that is appropriate to the situation and allows for the operational functioning of the housing cooperative or HOA.