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Attorney Highlight

Cameron Bordner

Where did you go to school/obtain your degree?
I graduated from Fort Lewis College, a small liberal arts school in Durango, Colorado. After spending some time adventuring, I attended the University of Colorado Boulder for pre-med studies. While attending C.U. Boulder, I was also working as a professional ski patroller at Eldora Mountain Resort, doing film and media work, and competing in big mountain competitions.  Those experiences crystallized for me that my passion was for skiing and recreation and I chose to pursue a career in those areas.  As such, after years of working year-round at a ski resort, I accepted a loss control position with an international ski resort insurer which brought me from Colorado to Truckee, California.  I immediately fell in love with the beauty of the Lake Tahoe region and all it had to offer an outdoor enthusiast like me.  After working in the insurance field for a few years, I accepted the position of Director of Risk Management at Heavenly Mountain Resort.  Eventually, my experiences as a ski patroller, loss control consultant and ski resort risk manager culminated in my choice to attend law school (something that had never previously been on my radar) so that I could defend ski resorts and recreation providers from lawsuits.  I attended the University of the Pacific McGeorge School of Law in Sacramento, California, commuting from Truckee, and now sports and recreation defense is a significant part of my law practice.  Outside that area of law, I also very much enjoy representing local people and businesses in all types of civil disputes with an eye towards reaching a quick, efficient, and most importantly, satisfactory resolution.    
What is your primary focus(es) in the practice of law?
My clients and I discuss what their goals are during our first meeting.  My primary focus in my practice is to achieve those goals in the most efficient way possible.  I also appreciate clear communication and always strive to shoot straight with, and provide practical advice to, my clients. 

What has been your most fulfilling or rewarding experience in the practice of law?
As an attorney, the most rewarding professional experience for me is getting a win for my client; however that may look.  Sometimes, the strategy to get that win isn’t initially apparent and/or requires creative, out-of-the-box, thinking.  I always find it fulfilling in this “traditional” career to get a good result for my clients through creative thinking. 

Where are you originally from and which MOBO Law office are you based out of?
I am originally from Durango, Colorado and manage MOBO’s “midtown” office in Reno, NV. 

What is the best part of your job?
The best part of my job is helping people – hands down. I am also exceptionally proud of the MOBO Foundation, MOBO Law’s non-profit entity which provides charitable donations to members of our community in need.  I believe it is important to give back to the communities in which we live and practice. 

Insurance Discrimination Involving Dog Breeds

Effective January 1, 2022, Nevada Senate Bill No. 103 (SB-103) modifies the Nevada Revised Statutes as it relates to discrimination by insurers based on the breed of dog at an applicable property. Specifically, insurers will be prohibited from refusing to issue, cancelling, refusing to renew, or increasing the premium or rate for certain insurance policies on the sole basis of the breed or mixture of breeds of a dog that is harbored or owned on an applicable property unless the particular dog is known to be dangerous or vicious or has been declared to be dangerous or vicious in accordance with NRS 202.500.

Additionally, an insurer will be prohibited from asking or inquiring about the specific breed or mixture of breeds of a dog harbored or owned on an applicable property except to ask if the dog is known to be dangerous or vicious or has been declared to be dangerous or vicious in accordance with NRS 202.500.

For further information about insurance policies and discrimination based on dog breeds, please contact MOBO or visit the following website: Here

Requirements for Common-Interest Community Associations

In June 2021, the Nevada Legislature passed Senate Bill No. 186 (SB-186), which imposes new requirements for associations of common-interest communities. Beginning on January 1, 2022, each association of a common-interest community containing 150 or more units shall establish and maintain a secure website or electronic portal to be accessed by any unit’s owner. Through this website or electronic portal, the association is required to make documents available to unit owners, including, but not limited to:
  • The governing documents;
  • The most recent copy of the declaration of covenants, conditions, and restrictions;
  • The annual budget of the association and any proposed budgets;
  • The notices and agendas for any upcoming meetings of the association; and
  • Any other documents required to be posed by law or regulation.
Associations of a common-interest community that contain less than 150 units are not required to establish and maintain a secure website or electronic portal for providing these document, but may and are encouraged to do so.

For further information about requirements for associations of common-interest communities, please contact MOBO or visit the following website: Here.

If you have questions regarding discrimination by insurance carriers or requirements for common-interest community associations, please contact MOBO LAW, LLP.

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