If I still don’t agree, can this be resolved without the expense of going to court?

There are three appeal steps available to all property owners, including the right to appeal in court.

The first two steps offer you an opportunity to resolve your disagreement at no cost to you.

These are

  1. An Informal Hearing with the Revaluation Company (See Question 12).
  2. A Formal Hearing before the Board of Assessment Appeals. You are not required to be represented by legal counsel at this meeting. It is recommended when you present your case, you include any and all information you have that you think may affect the estimated fair market value of your property. The Board of Assessment Appeals accepts applications on a prescribed form which must be filed by February 20th, 2022. The forms and instructions will be available in the Assessor's Office February 1st - 20th.

Show All Answers

1. What is a Revaluation?
2. Why conduct a Revaluation?
3. What does a Revaluation do?
4. What is Market Value?
5. Who determines Market Value?
6. Isn’t what I paid for my Property Market Value?
7. When will I find out what my new Market Value is?
8. Why doesn’t the notice I will receive tell me how much my taxes will be?
9. How do I decide if my New Market Value is okay?
10. Will all property values change?
11. What sales did you use to value my property?
12. What if I don’t agree with my New Market Value?
13. If I still don’t agree, can this be resolved without the expense of going to court?
14. What if I’m not satisfied with the decision of the Board of Assessment Appeals?
15. What about the Elderly and other hardship cases?
16. Is there anything I can do to help during the Revaluation?