The question is, did your condominium corporation know about the renovations? Are the renovations even legal without a municipal permit? Likely not, and that creates potential problems for both you and any new owner.
Other than painting the interior, condominium corporation bylaws, rules, and regulations frequently require owners to provide full details of any renovation plans before they occur. Alterations to electrical wiring, taking out walls, or installing new flooring require written consent.
So depending on what renovations you made, the status certificate the condominium corporation prepares detailing your unit’s condition may be inaccurate. That’s the first issue. Secondly, without a municipal building permit, the renovations are essentially illegal. You, and the new owner, could be fined or forced to tear out the renovations at your own expense.
Axess Law’s virtual Thunder Bay real estate lawyer reviews offers to purchase to advise on what to include when you respond back. Giving the seller a SPIS (seller property information sheet) disclosing situations that can lead to later legal problems, like making unpermitted renovations, is a step in the right direction.