Homeowners Associations in Florida - Search by County
We have more than 51,000 Florida HOA’s and have researched the property managers and board member contact information for each homeowner and condo association. The information provided on our site is vital to Realtors who need contact info for foreclosure properties, as well as banks, title companies, mortgage brokers, loan officers, attorneys, home and condo buyers etc. We also provide information about the differences between living in an HOA deed restricted community and one where there is no HOA or property manager. Before purchasing in an HOA community there are many factors to consider. To read more about HOA pros and cons or becoming a board member, please click on the above navigation links. If you find this site useful or have any suggestions for improving our information please contact us. We would enjoy any comments and/or suggestions.
To search a specific HOA, please enter County and start typing HOA name then click "Search".
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Things to Consider Before Purchasing in an HOA Community
Before you purchase a home or condo within an HOA there are some important factors to consider such as: the rules and regulations, bylaws, reserve funds, budget, pet policy, rental restrictions, special assessments, HOA fees, pending litigation, insurance, parking rules and more.
A homeowners association can be a terrific idea. Generally speaking, when you purchase within an HOA community it is often peaceful and beautifully manicured. However, you should be aware that owning a home within an HOA can have an impact on your day to day life, so you need to understand the role that the HOA plays.
Often homeowners rush into purchasing before they fully understand what the HOA documents mean.
So, what do you do if you purchased a home within an HOA and now realize the rules and regulations are not what you expected? Keep in mind that an HOA is not a dictatorship - it is a democracy. If you don't agree with the rules in the community, then the best thing you can do is get involved. Start by attending board meetings and bring your concerns up before the board. Petition your neighbors to get involved. If you are a born leader then run for a seat on the board so you can push for the changes that you want. A homeowners association works best when it has the full participation of the community, so get involved.