Hoa Charlotte - A Cultural Hotspot For Both Locals and Visitors


Hoa Charlotte is home to hockey great John Elway and football enthusiast Michael Jordan, making it a cultural mecca for locals as well as visitors from abroad. With world-class museums, expansive parks, and plenty of excellent eateries for everyone's enjoyment, Charlotte offers something special to all its residents.

Experience all this and more by becoming a member of an HOA. Not to be confused with condo associations, an HOA is composed of property owners who pool their resources together in order to preserve and improve the aesthetics and functionality of their neighborhood.

A well-managed HOA can be a beneficial investment for both residents and owners in the long term. Benefits such as lower insurance premiums increased property value, and fewer headaches for homeowners come into play when an HOA has competent management. To reach these objectives, an HOA needs the support of an experienced management team - which is why conducting extensive research on all available options for online community association management service is beneficial. Whether you are starting your own HOA or searching for an existing management company, we're here to assist.

Other Powers - North Carolina associations possess additional powers which they can use against individual homeowners, such as the imposition of penalties for failure to pay dues or violations of community rules and policies. These measures could include foreclosures, fines, and more.

Legal Disputes and Lawsuits - When problems arise, the board and association should have legal counsel representing them and the community. Whether there's a disagreement over HOA rules and policies, or a lawsuit is filed in North Carolina courts, our firm can defend your rights as an owner in that association.

Thurman, Wilson, Boutwell & Galvin is proud to represent numerous community associations throughout the Charlotte-Mecklenburg area. Our attorneys have extensive litigation experience in both trial and appellate courts in North Carolina.