You can make a unit titles application to the Tenancy Tribunal online.
For a paper form, or to get help with applying online, call us on 0800 864 884 (overseas call +64 4 237 1588)
When you submit your application, you should attach documents to support your claim. You can scan these and include them in your online application.
Supporting documents should contain important evidence, such as who owns a specific unit. If you don’t have evidence, the Tribunal may dismiss your claim.
Documents to attach as evidence
The supporting documents you include will depend on what your dispute is about. Types of disputes and examples of documents you should include are listed below.
Building a unit title development:
- Record of Title for the base land (previously known as a Computer Register or Certificate of Title)
- Registered lease of base land.
Selling a unit title:
- Notice to the body corporate confirming occupation of the future development unit
- Draft sale and purchase agreement
- Disclosure Statements.
Ownership and/or utility interest, or unit boundaries:
- Unit Plan
- Correspondence or contract confirming a working relationship with the body corporate e.g. with a registered valuer.
Management of a unit title development (by body corporate or administrator):
- High Court order appointing the administrator
- Meeting minutes recording a resolution of the body corporate or body corporate committee.
Maintenance of common property:
- Contract between the contractor and the body corporate
- Registered body corporate operational rules.
Documents for recovering unpaid levies
If you want the Tenancy Tribunal to order someone to pay overdue levies you will need to attach:
- Meeting minutes recording a resolution of the body corporate or committee
- A copy of the resolution that confirms the levy amount
- The demand sent for payment of the levy
- Record of Title for the unit (previously known as a Computer Register or Certificate of Title)
- Invoices or receipts for costs associated with recovering the levy
Documents for objecting to a designated resolution
If you are objecting to a designated resolution, you should attach:
- Record of Title for your unit (previously known as a Computer Register or Certificate of Title)
- Registered mortgage, caveat, easement, other interest, or notice of claim
- Lease or licence
- Written notice appointing an agent
- Notice of designated resolution
- Notice of objection to a designated resolution (Form 27 in the regulations)
Do not attach
Please do not attach any photographs or bank statements. If these are relevant you can bring them to mediation or the hearing.