If a lien is filed for unpaid monthly condo dues, and the unit owner was never notified with an intent to lien letter, never notified by the association attorney, is no notice legal in New Hampshire? And, if the lien is incorrect, specifically because of the months that are claimed to have been unpaid, that had been paid, is this a valid lien? The condo declarations and rules specify the unit owner must be notified by mail, and it must be sent return receipt, to and including demand letters. Attorney fees were also added to the amounts now due. No letter from the association on the intent to lien, no notice from associations attorney, nothing.... The lien came as a surprise when I found it in the registry of deeds. How do I handle this? Do I need a real estate litigation attorney?In addition, the condo collection policy states that liens are filed if dues totaling $400 or more are owed, yet no policy has ever filtered down to unit owners. The lien is incorrect, and the real balance owed at the time of the lien was less than their "policy" to file liens on unpaid dues. This was only found out when contact with the association president was made by letter. He claims the lien was filed due to an outstanding balance more than the "policy". He did not review the payment ledger for the unit prior to filing the lien. The balance owed was less than policy a month before he filed the lien.