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Harrison v. Toronto Standard Condominium Corporation No. 2714 - 2022 ONCAT 91 - 2022-08-25


HTSCC 2714




In the case of Harrison v. Toronto Standard Condominium Corporation No. 2714, a dispute arose regarding the enforcement of a settlement agreement related to a previous condominium tribunal case. The settlement agreement contained specific wording that the corporation was required to use in a letter to all owners, and the corporation failed to use this specific wording. The tribunal found that there was a breach of the agreement, but it was a minor breach, and no further remedies were necessary. Instead, the tribunal ordered the corporation to post the decision, including the details of the breach and the settlement agreement wording, in a centralized location accessible to all residents and owners.


CAT Decisions - Decision
Compliance with Settlement Agreement


In the case of Harrison v. Toronto Standard Condominium Corporation No. 2714, the Condominium Authority Tribunal (CAT) determined that there was a breach of a settlement agreement, but the breach was minor. The tribunal decided that no further remedies or penalties were necessary. Instead, it ordered the Respondent, Toronto Standard Condominium Corporation No. 2714, to post the tribunal's decision in a centralized location, accessible to all owners and residents. This decision serves to acknowledge the breach and explain why it occurred, and it will stand in place of any further communication to owners.

This case highlights the importance of adhering to the specific terms of a settlement agreement in condominium disputes. Parties should ensure that they fully understand the requirements of any agreements they enter into and comply with those terms accordingly. In cases of minor breaches, it may be more appropriate to focus on transparency and documentation rather than imposing penalties.


The case involved a breach of a settlement agreement in a condominium dispute.
The breach was considered minor, and the tribunal decided that no additional remedies or penalties were warranted.
The tribunal ordered the corporation to post the decision detailing the breach and settlement agreement wording for residents and owners to access, rather than requiring a new letter to be sent to all owners.


Clear Pet Policies: Condominium corporations should establish comprehensive and clear pet policies that outline expected behavior, potential consequences for non-compliance, and dispute resolution mechanisms. This can help prevent conflicts and provide guidance for dealing with issues related to pets.
Proper Investigation: It is crucial for condominium corporations to conduct thorough investigations into incidents involving pets before taking any disciplinary action. Gathering evidence, interviewing witnesses, and considering all perspectives can ensure a fair and informed decision-making process.
Mediation and Communication: In pet-related disputes, proactive communication and mediation between the parties involved can often help resolve conflicts amicably. By fostering open dialogue and encouraging compromise, condominium corporations can promote a more harmonious living environment for all residents.

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