Colorado Bar Association CLE

CBA-CLE is the nonprofit educational arm of the

Colorado Bar Association and the Denver Bar Association.


Faculty FAQs

Frequently Asked Questions

If you have any additional questions, please contact us at (303) 860-0608 or [email protected]



  • Where will the program be held?

Most programs are hybrid programs. Most in-person programs are held at the CBA-CLE Classroom (1290 Broadway, Suite 1700, Denver, CO), and the virtual option takes place on Zoom. Some programs are held off-site at hotels and other venues.  

  • Where should I park for an in-person presentation?

Many parking options are available:

    • CBA-CLE can validate parking for faculty who park at the Cultural Center Complex Parking Garage (65 West 12th Ave., behind the Art Hotel).
    • On-street, 2-hour metered parking is available on Lincoln and Broadway, from 8 AM to 6 PM.
    • CBA-CLE does not validate parking for attendees.
  • What are the COVID-19 policies?

See our current in-person COVID-19 policies here. A signed release is required.

  • Will food be provided at in-person programs?

Drinks and snacks will be available for in-person programs. For a full-day program, a complimentary lunch will be available for faculty members, and our staff will request any dietary preferences as the program date approaches.

  • How should I dress for the program?

We recommend that you dress in business attire, or “business casual.”

  • What is the schedule/agenda for the program?

You can find the program registration page and an online agenda on the CLE Event Calendar.

Please arrive (or log on for a virtual presentation) at least 15 minutes prior to your scheduled presentation time.

  • Can I attend the full program?

Yes! We are always thrilled to have faculty attend some/all of the program. All faculty members will receive complimentary tuition and are pre-registered for the full program

  • Can I receive teaching credit for my participation?

Registered Colorado attorneys and judges may earn CLE credits for teaching (includes lecturing, moderating a panel, or acting as a panelist) an accredited CLE course. See Form 5 for the details.


  • Will the program be recorded?

Most programs will be video recorded for an online home study that can be purchased and downloaded about 2 weeks after the program. CBA-CLE also offers closed captioning for all programs and a transcript will be created.


  • How will the program be marketed?

Your CBA-CLE Program Attorney will prepare ad copy for the program in consultation with the Program Chair and CBA-CLE marketing team. This information will be used to create a program registration page on the CLE Event Calendar.

The program will be advertised in several e-mails sent to legal community members/CBA members in the target practice area, on the CBA Community boards, and on social media (LinkedIn, Twitter, and Facebook).

If you would like to receive a copy of the marketing time and all the marketing emails for your program, please let your CBA-CLE Program Attorney know.

  • Will I receive feedback from attendees/program evaluations?

We always encourage attendees to fill out the program evaluations. CBA-CLE Program Attorneys will share all program evaluations with the Program Chair. We are happy to send attendee feedback to faculty related to their individual sessions – just let your Program Attorney know.


  • What materials are required?

Once you are confirmed as a faculty member for an upcoming program, your CBA-CLE Program Coordinator will reach out with a deadline for submitting:

  • Written Materials
  • PowerPoint® Presentation or Slides (optional)
  • Photo or headshot
  • Short biography
  • When are the materials due?

Materials will be due 2-3 weeks before a program, or 4-5 weeks before a conference. Once you are confirmed as a faculty member for an upcoming program, your CBA-CLE Program Coordinator will reach out with a specific deadline.

  • How do I turn in course materials?

Please submit all items via our online faculty forms.

  • In-person presenters submit here
  • Virtual presenters submit here
  • What qualifies as written materials?

As a condition of approving your presentation for CLE credit, the Colorado Supreme Court Board of CLE requires that you provide written materials to attendees. This rule applies to panel discussions. If you are on a panel, please work to develop one set of comprehensive materials. The materials should be submitted by one of the presenters via our online form. Your written materials might contain an outline, articles, supporting documents and research, a PowerPoint® presentation, and other helpful resources.

  • A PowerPoint® presentation with slides containing statutes, case law, ethics rules, etc., or any content directly relating to and supporting the presentation topic, can qualify as materials. A PowerPoint® that is primarily photos, videos, etc., and used for entertainment value during the presentation, will not qualify as materials.
  • Please submit clean versions of articles/handouts with “Reprint Permission” if the articles have previously been published. You must contact the publisher to obtain permission to reprint. If you have not obtained permission, we cannot reprint the document.
  • Please DO NOT send copies of cases (ex. Westlaw and/or Lexis). Statutory, case law, and article citations are acceptable.
  • What type of photo is needed?

Please submit a hi-res headshot photo (sized at 150 x 150 pixels). Your photo will be placed in the Faculty Directory on our website and on the virtual conference platform (if applicable).

  • What is needed for a short biography?

Please submit a short paragraph biographical sketch (please do not submit a resume). Your biography will be placed in the Faculty Directory on our website. Below is a sample.

  • Nathaniel T. Trelease, Esq., formerly practiced corporate and tax law in Denver, where he advised both new and old economy clients on a range of major and routine business transactions. He is the CEO of WebCredenza, Inc., a national distance learning and technology company based in Denver. He has written and lectured extensively on business, tax, and technology topics, including for the American Bar Association, the Practicing Law Institute, and the Stanford Law School Program in Law, Science and Technology. He is the editor and co-author of the treatise “Advising High Technology Companies” (PLI. 2004) and is an Adjunct Professor of Law at the University of Colorado School of Law.