Funding Source Needed for Washoe Body-Worn Cameras

from the Washoe County website

Washoe County would like to hear from you about Funding needed for body-worn cameras on law enforcement

The Washoe County Board of County Commissioners may consider an increase in Washoe County’s 911 telephone line surcharge to help fund the costs of body-worn and vehicle mounted cameras for regional law enforcement.

During the 2017 Nevada Legislative session, Nevada Senate Bill (SB) 176 was passed (amending NRS 289.30) requiring uniformed peace officers to wear body-worn cameras. In our region, the body-worn camera requirement applies to the City of Reno Police Department, the City of Sparks Police Department, the Washoe County Sheriff’s Office and the Municipal Courts’ Marshals of the Cities of Reno and Sparks.

In order to pay for the body-worn and vehicle-mounted camera programs, the Washoe County Board of County Commissioners may consider increasing the 911 surcharge.

We would like to hear from the community: What are your thoughts regarding an increased fee on your home, business or mobile phone lines to help pay for the costs of body-worn and vehicle mounted camera for regional law enforcement agencies?

Please click here to share your opinion with Washoe County.

As part of a Business Impact Study, Washoe County is inviting you to share your comments, concerns or data on the potential impacts of the proposed 911 surcharge increase on businesses in our region:

Attend one of two Washoe County Workshops:

Date: Monday, December 11, 2017        
Time: Noon – 1:00 p.m., and 5:30 p.m. – 6:30 p.m. 
Location: Central Conference Room, Washoe County Administrative Complex, Building C, 1001 East Ninth Street, Reno, Nevada 89512.

Write to Washoe County (no later than December 15, 2017):

We thank you in advance for your participation.

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2017 ACHOA BOD Election Results Announced at Annual Meeting

Election ballots for the ACHOA Board election were counted earlier today. Out of a possible 1086 ballots that could be cast, a total of 509 were cast and counted. Not all ballots voted for 4 people. Some only voted for one or two candidate(s). There were 2000 total votes. The results have just been announced at the ACHOA BOD Annual Meeting.

The 4 new board members are: Morgan White, Robert McDonald, Sam Reagle, and Jim Keller.

Congratulations to the new board members!

The candidates and number of votes received are as follows:

Bob Kirtley 281
Peter Linstroth 178
Morgan White 289 **
Robert McDonald 413 **
Sam Reagle 305 **
Jim Keller 286 **
Kurt Bickel 248
(They are listed in the order of submitted applications. ** indicates the new board directors.)

2018 ACHOA BOD Members:
Alan Liebman is the new President.
Joyce Seelen is the new VP.
Sam Reagle is the new Treasurer.
Robert McDonald is the new Secretary.
John Krisch – Director
Jim Keller – Director
Morgan White – Director

Congratulations to the new officers!

Next ACHOA BOD meeting will be held February 6, 2018.

Posted in ACHOA, ACHOA BOD, ACHOA BOD Candidate, ArrowCreek HOA, ArrowCreek HOA Annual Meeting, ArrowCreek411 | Tagged , , , , , | Leave a comment

2017 Annual ACHOA Meeting, Pre- and Post-Annual Meetings TODAY!

ACArrow

All owners are invited and encouraged to attend board meetings.

2017 Annual ACHOA Meetingremember


Tuesday December 5, 2017

Location: The Residents’ Center/Club

As always, the ACHOA Board Meeting Page is available in the right-hand side column menu under ArrowCreek Links.

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Time To Consider Adding A Little Kindness . . .

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Local ArrowCreek Owners: TODAY Is Your Last Day To VOTE!!

TODAY is the last day to get ArrowCreek Board of Directors ballots hand delivered into the ballot box at the Residents’ Center or hand delivered to Associa at Suite 200 at 10509 Professional Circle in Reno BY 5PM!

If you haven’t voted yet, PLEASE DO SO RIGHT NOW !!
Get it delivered ASAP !!

Posted in ACHOA, ACHOA BOD, ACHOA BOD Candidate, ArrowCreek, ArrowCreek HOA, ArrowCreek HOA Annual Meeting, ArrowCreek411 | Tagged , , , | Leave a comment

The ArrowCreek Vote: Regain Whole Community Member Control

by Jim Verhey

Hi Folks, 

We live in a beautiful location and I have a strong belief that we can become and even better place than what we currently are as a community. . . . if we are unfettered by the current Establishment /Self Interested and non-transparent governing group.

As background, I’ve been a Member of the Caughlin Ranch HOA (Reno) at its outset back in 1985, built two homes there, and have been a Member of ArrowCreek since 2007 since my wife and I built our home here. I’ve been a Fortune 500 corporate facility management consultant and a national Top 100 Health Care Systems facility development consultant for nearly 40 years. I have been a Nevada  Real Estate Broker for the past 32 years. We have also been Social Members of the ArrowCreek Country Club before its bankruptcy demise.

On behalf of my positive community desire and the recognition of big conflicts that seemed to be looming for ArrowCreek due to the past Golf Course bankruptcy, and the insidiously scary financial details of the secret HOA and Investor takeout/buyout deal, I did some unsolicited volunteer research on what other successful gated common interest communities have accomplished to secure a better common interest community management format and culture.

Based on that periodic research over the course of months, I submitted various best practice recommendations to the ArrowCreek Board and surprisingly . . . have yet to receive a Board acknowledgment of any of the submissions. Recent submissions by me through community web/net systems have indirectly been more critical of the HOA and have gotten long explanations that seemed to be diversions that didn’t seem to make sense.

I’ve observed/concluded over the past two to three years from Board and Committee behaviors that the Establishment Board and Committees do not only control the governance of our community. They have become aggressive, combative and demeaning of the Non-Establishment members and have shown to be increasingly strong advocates for the special golf course investor interests. Further, they seek to adopt spendthrift habits by proposing deficit budgeting for insular capital project expenses that are not matched to what should be a Member-based/endorsed community Master Plan . . . which does not exist.

In thinking about the resolution of the faction stalemate and the expedient timing of the election, I decided to communicate a clear recommendation to all for the resolution of our problem. . . . We  the Non-Establishment Community Members need to regain control of the 1) Board, 2) Committees, and 3) Management to establish and secure a collaborative, transparent, respectful, responsive, accountable leadership /governing style, culture and structure which will support a positive and uplifting living environment for all of us.

If you haven’t voted, please consider doing two things. To begin:

  1. VOTING FOR  the following Non-Incumbent Board Candidates: Bickel, Keller, Linstroth and Reagle. (Note: Linstroth has been severely vilified by the ArrowCreek governing Establishment over a number of years which serves to portray his strong capability for positive turnaround and change.) These candidates are all new and have promised to be fiscally responsible, accountable, independent of special interest influences, and friendly to discussions and input on all Member issues and concerns. They are aware of the golf course investors and their threats to develop the open space properties despite the County prohibition to do so under the Washoe County/ArrowCreek Development agreement. 
  2. VOTING  to REJECT  the Proposed CC&Rs: There are a number of changes that are good but there are two major changes that are proposed which are particularly dangerous and harmful to Non-Establishment Member interests:

    1. The tacit acceptance and approval by the Board to accommodate subdivision of the golf course open space within the proposed CCRs which indirectly supports the golf club investors in obtaining a rezoning of the property . . . in direct conflict with the County Development Agreement and in conflict with our current community plan and layout which support our individual real estate values. Further, the Board’s indirect rezoning support provides direct enhancement of the golf club investors open space property values while diminishing our individual values due to increased densities and all the negatives that entails.
    2. The proposed expansion of Board authorities and reduced accountability to the Non-Establishment Members who find they have been seriously marginalized during these recent years because of Non-Establishment Member suspicions due to the history of the golf club investor purchase and the suspiciously secret opportunistic investor/Board buyout agreement that was subsequently disapproved by the Non-Establishment Members last election cycle.

Thanks for your consideration of these matters for your vote . . . to regain control of our Community for our mutual benefit.

Regards,
Jim Verhey
Kachina Court
12/3/17

Posted in AC411, ACHOA, ACHOA BOD, ACHOA BOD Candidate, ACHOA Bylaws, ACHOA CCRs, ACHOA Governing Documents, ArrowCreek, ArrowCreek 411, ArrowCreek HOA, ArrowCreek411 | Tagged , , , , , , , , | Leave a comment

An ArrowCreek Property Value Update (November 2017 from Washoe County Assessor Records)

This report for the November UPDATED ‘FACTS’ from the Washoe County Assessor Records since last posted for October, 2017, in An ArrowCreek Property Value Update (October 2017 from Washoe County Assessor Records), shows that we continue the Fall buying/selling season with an additional six properties changing owners during this reporting period. Custom Homes on the Golf Course show a 15.7% premium to customs not on the course.

ArrowCreek Home Owner Association (ACHOA) initiatives are underway to enhance sales and values (a most positive step given the latest values). The initiatives include a Landscape Committee, which is looking into improving the water quality around our parkway to enhance the ‘greening’ of plantings, and a strategic planning initiative, which has yielded a concept that has received rave reviews. These initiatives are intended to enhance and maintain ArrowCreek as a premier people and family oriented community collocated with a private golf club, identified as a Non-Residential area in the governing documents.

Since October of 2017 and over the past twelve (12) months:

1. ArrowCreek properties have stayed in the premium class within Washoe and Douglas Counties. As you read this report you will see that prices have improved for properties on the golf course, with an average appreciation rate of 13.0% over this past year, while prices for homes not on the golf course have flattened back to an increase of 1.0% over the same period. With six properties changing hands this past month, the ‘hottest’ neighborhood was Winding Ridge.

On with THE FACTS:

a.) Six (6) properties were recorded sold in ArrowCreek between 7 October and 9 November 2017 (per the Washoe County Assessor, who appears to be running late as the data was extracted on 24 November and the last ‘sale’ recorded was 9 November). This brings the total number of properties transferred over the past rolling year to 82 or 7.6% turn-over rate for our community. This is a relatively low rate, still in the single digits, that may be attributed to a general satisfaction with living in our gated community or a positive perspective on our amenities and an emphasis on the secure stable environment offered within ArrowCreek.

b.) One (1) property on the golf course (where the property boundaries actually touch the golf course, not just have a ‘view’ of it) was closed during this reporting period. The rolling average selling price for homes on the golf course now stands at $286.36 per square foot. This is an increase of $0.07 per square foot from October’s value, based solely upon the statistical rolling average calculation. The 12-month rolling average sales price increased to $1,109,285.92, again based upon statistical methods. No additional lots, on the course, were sold. The rolling average selling price for undeveloped property on the golf course still stands at $234,568.06 per acre.

c.) Five (5) properties were sold that are not connected to the golf course. The rolling average selling price for off course homes decreased to $245.14 per square foot, which is down by $1.95 per square foot. The twelve-month rolling average sales price decreased to $802,138.71. One (1) additional lot was sold during this reporting period. The rolling 12-month average selling price for vacant land, not on the golf course, now stands higher at $268,425.17 per acre.

d.) The figure below shows the value trends over the past twelve months.

2. The housing market in Northern Nevada for existing homes continues to follow economic trends. The autumn selling season has faded but we are still seeing a boost to our unique community.

Do keep in mind that everyone’s selling price is based upon their own set of circumstances and the above picture is hindsight, not necessarily foresight. Going forward let’s focus our energy on improving the amenities we currently have and build out those that were in the original ArrowCreek/Southwest Point development plan, by using our already available acreage and funding. With that we should see a better environment for all home owners and buyers.

Continuing with the Commentary from previous months: the author received a query about semi-custom and custom homes both on and off the golf course and their relative selling prices. The author’s concern was that there wouldn’t be a significant enough turn-over sample to give a meaningful value. However, with that caveat presented, the following statistics are updated:

Semi-custom On-course: $236.61 per Square Foot
Semi-Custom Off-course: $231.42 per Square Foot
Custom On-course: $345.16 per Square Foot
Custom Off-course: $299.88 per Square Foot

Please Note: The real estate data presented to the Friends Of ArrowCreek (FOA) at a gathering at the Club at ArrowCreek by RE-MAX associates showed the same increase in values for ArrowCreek as the data presented above.

We had a new request from one of our readers for comparison of the ArrowCreek values with those in D’Andrea and Somersett. Having obtained the appropriate reports from the real estate community, here is what was learned. (Data extracted from altosresearch.com)

  • D’Andrea – rose 14.3% over the past year with a median price of $359,000 and a cost per square foot of $188. This is slightly better than ArrowCreek homes on the Golf course and significantly better than homes off the golf course.
  • Somersett- rose 15.8% over the past year with a median price of $440,000 and a cost per square foot of $208. Again, this is better than the appreciation of our homes.

OPINION:

The biggest ‘threat’ to the three above communities’ home values comes from the ‘new’ tax bill working its way through Congress. The “Limitation on Mortgage Interest” as a deduction, for homes sold above $500,000, could have potential buyers shying away from our community. Couple that with property taxes potentially being disallowed, and you’ve got a real threat.

If you want to let OUR lawmakers in either the House or Senate know how you feel about this threat, here is what you can do about it ASAP. Call either 1 (866)338-1015 or 1 (866)220-0044. These two telephone numbers are the TOLL FREE U.S. Capitol Switchboard numbers for YOUR lawmakers (until 2018 or 2020). Press the number 1 for YOUR senator or number 2 for YOUR house representative. Next, enter your five (5) digit zip code. Press from the list of lawmakers you want to talk to in their office during the weekday or on the weekends.

By Ron Duncan
November 30, 2017

For previous postings of the ArrowCreek property value updates: click here.

Posted in ArrowCreek, ArrowCreek 411, ArrowCreek411, D’Andrea, Home Sales, Home Values, Land Re-Use, Land Use, Land Value Study, Property Value, Real Estate Value, Somersett, Truth | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

New Children’s Art Classes at ArrowCreek Residents’ Club

“Inspired to Create” – new classes in December!

A Children’s Art Class is being taught by local artist April Gratrix at the Arrowcreek Residents’ Club. Kids from grades 2-6 have been learning about different art mediums and styles, while learning and being inspired by famous artists and their work. The past 5 weeks have been messy and fun, as they explored still life painting, wire sculpture, masks, water color, and collage.

A new 3-week session of classes will begin December 4th, and will be divided into 2 age groups:

Mondays from 4:00-5:30pm for kids in 3rd-6th grade, and
Wednesdays from 4-5:30 for kids in Kinder-2nd grade.

Limited spots available. Please email ajgratrix@yahoo.com or call 202-570-1703 with questions or interest. Registration is required, no drop-ins.

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A Comparison of ArrowCreek and Other Reno Development HOA Fees

By Ben Collins
Reprinted with Permission

An ArrowCreek neighbor opined that ArrowCreek’s monthly fees are high.  After weeks of research, I disagree.  ArrowCreek’s monthly fees, as compared to those around us and as compared to what we receive, are very low.  I’ve looked at the fees and amenities, and I’ve visited many of the associations.

A detailed analysis follows.   However, two predicates need to be identified.  First, developers control the homeowners associations until more than 50% of the homes are developed.   At some point, the association is turned over to the homeowners.  As long as the developer controls the associations, the monthly fees are likely to be unrealistically low, particularly with regard to necessary Reserves.  See discussions included in the references at the end of this document.  Indeed, when the ArrowCreek homeowners took over the HOA from the developer, they found that the roads were in bad shape and that reserves were seriously underfunded.  ArrowCreek residents actually filed an action against the developer due to the underfunding. Research suggests that the underestimating of monthly fees by developers is often more than 50%.  For that reason, care must be used when reviewing data from associations that remain under a developer’s control.

Second, analysis needs to compare apples to apples.  Each development is different.  Homeowners value different things.  If a homeowner values gated security, swimming pools, a Clubhouse, tennis courts and a golf course that runs through the community creating green space and great views, there is no question that ArrowCreek is a deal.  If a homeowner specifically values the tapestry created by the colors and shapes of moving clouds, then ArrowCreek is unparalleled.  If a homeowner does not value those specific amenities, then other associations are more attractive.  The following analysis attempts to include a broad analysis.

To compare the dues of ArrowCreek with that of other HOAs in Reno, a list of the amenities available at or near sixteen Reno Developments was assembled.  Seventeen amenities, including “size” of home, presence of trails and who owns the HOA for each Development were collected on an Excel Spreadsheet.  Numerical values for each amenity were assigned using the method shown on the spreadsheet.  These numbers were added together for a “Score” for each Development.

The “Score” for each Development was then plotted against the HOA dues for that Development to give a graph of HOA Dues vs Amenities (“Score”).  The first graph below shows that ArrowCreek compares favorably to Montreux, St. James and Somersett.

Ten of the sixteen developments’ Home Owners Associations are still owned by the Developer.  It is common practice for a Developer to keep the HOA dues low to attract buyers. (References below)  When the Developer turns the HOA over to the homeowners, the HOA dues will likely increase.  I estimated this increase from various sources including ArrowCreek’s.  The “Corrected” HOA dues plotted against the Amenities “Score” shows ArrowCreek’s HOA dues relative to our amenities are strikingly favorable to all other developments in Reno as shown in the second graph below.

The graphs suggest that Montreux and St. James are comparable to ArrowCreek.  This requires more analysis because neither development includes amenities in their HOA dues.  If you add the cost of Montreux’s Sports Club into both HOA’s dues, the dues are just south of $600 per month—and that does not include the $24,500 initiation fee to join the Montreux Sports Club.

A critic of the handling of the raw data might take issue with using “Recent Price” (asking price) rather than selling price.  The only effect of that change would be to move all “Score” values slightly lower.  It would not affect the relative positions of the Developments.

A critic could also take umbrage with my derivation of numbers for square footage and price as not being representative of all “sales” and lot size in the development.  The absolute number might vary by several percentage points, but because I used the same method in each Development, the relative positions of the points would not change.

Another potential issue might be my assigning numbers to the value of a Gated community, Clubhouse, tennis courts, etc.  Those numbers are an attempt to incorporate the importance that ArrowCreek surveys have place on those amenities.  One could say that a fitness center has no importance to a specific person and that only tennis courts are what he or she wants.  To test that, I reduced all Clubhouse numbers to zero and raised all Tennis numbers to 500.  The resulting graph was compressed down but did not change the relative positions of the points.

The importance of a Clubhouse to potential buyer is shown by Google Earth.  In 1990, the Caughlin Club was fully established and about 75 of its 2,300 houses had been build.  ArrowCreek and Montreux had not been started.  By September of 1999, the ArrowCreek Residents Center and all its amenities were complete. The Golf Course, with all its buildings and playing grounds were complete. Less than 90 homes had been build.  At the same time, Montreux had completed its clubhouse and golf course while less than 20 home had been built.  At Somerset, the golf courses and Town Center had been built or partly built by November of 2004, well before the greatest number of homes were completed.  The first buildings to go up at The Presidio at Demonte Ranch in 2014 were the club houses.  The history of the Hidden Valley development includes this:  “With the completion of the clubhouse, golf course and a few homes along Piping Rock, the residential pattern and distinction of living in Hidden Valley began to be recognized.”   https://hiddenvalleyhomeowners.com/history-of-hidden-valley-2/

Those people who only want to pay for those amenities they use had ample opportunity to investigate ArrowCreek and all the other communities in Reno before choosing to buy in ArrowCreek.  ArrowCreek has not altered its offering.

If you have comments with the material presented here, please suggest improvements as critique without improvement helps no one.

http://smokymountainnews.com/news/item/8763-homeowner-hassles-as-developments-evolve-many-homeowner-associations-find-themselves-woefully-unprepared-for-the-future

http://www.city-data.com/forum/real-estate/2161718-why-hoa-dues-so-high-some.html

https://candysdirt.com/2015/02/20/giving-dues-due/

All data and graphs are available from Benjaminicoll@charter.net

Note: Red dots are Developments where the HOA is owned by the Developer
Black dots are Developments where the HOA is owned by the homeowners
Blue dot is ArrowCreek

Montreux: $24.5K Initiation Fee+$338/mo + rolling 1 year contract.
Somerset: “On-site visits and interviews with staff confirmed that the cardio fitness area is crowded with machined which makes the space undesirable, and possible unsafe. The cardio room experiences peak usage during the morning hours before work and after-work hours, Residents are using private gyms elsewhere in Reno to exercise during these peak hours.”
https://somersettunited.files.wordpress.com/2015/03/soa-final-amenities-assessment-report.pdf
Caughlin Club Rates for HOA member: Couples $127/mo; Children (5-11) $18/mo; (12-20) $28/mo.

Posted in AC411, ACHOA, ArrowCreek, ArrowCreek 411, ArrowCreek HOA, ArrowCreek411, Caughlin Ranch, HOA, SOA, Somersett | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment

An ArrowCreek Property Value Update (October 2017 from Washoe County Assessor Records)

This report for the October UPDATED ‘FACTS’ from the Washoe County Assessor Records since last posted for September, 2017, in An ArrowCreek Property Value Update (September 2017 from Washoe County Assessor Records), shows that we entered into the Fall buying/selling season with an additional seven properties changing owners during this reporting period. Custom Homes on the Golf Course continue to show a 15.9% premium to customs not on the course. Whether this is a short term aberration, now going on three reporting cycles of data, or the beginning of a long-term trend, it certainly catches one’s attention.

ArrowCreek Home Owner Association (ACHOA) initiatives are underway to enhance sales and values (a most positive step given the latest values). The initiatives include a Landscape Committee, which is looking into improving the water quality around our parkway to enhance the ‘greening’ of plantings, a strategic planning initiative, which has yielded a preliminary concept that has received rave reviews from those who’ve seen it. These initiatives are intended to enhance and maintain ArrowCreek as a premier people and family oriented community collocated with a private golf club, identified as a Non-Residential area in the governing documents.

Since September of 2017 and over the past twelve (12) months:

1. ArrowCreek properties have stayed in the premium class within Washoe and Douglas Counties. As you read this report you will see that prices have improved for properties on the golf course, with an average appreciation rate of a market leading 14.1% over this past year, while prices for homes not on the golf course have also trended upward with an increase of 6.4% over the same period. With seven properties changing hands this past month, there wasn’t a ‘hottest’ neighborhood.

On with the facts:

a.) Seven (7) properties were recorded sold in ArrowCreek between 7 and 29 September 2017 (Per the Washoe County Assessor, who appears to be running late as the data was extracted on 23 October and the last ‘sale’ recorded was 29 September). This brings the total number of properties transferred over the past year to 86 or 7.9% turn-over rate for our community. This is a relatively low rate, still in the single digits, that may be attributed to a general satisfaction with living in our gated community or a positive perspective on our amenities and an emphasis on the secure stable environment offered within ArrowCreek.

b.) Four (4) properties on the golf course (where the property boundaries actually touch the golf course, not just have a ‘view’ of it) were closed during this reporting period. The rolling average selling price for homes on the golf course now stands at $286.29 per square foot. This is an increase of $1.77 per square foot from September’s value, based solely upon the statistical rolling average calculation. The 12-month rolling average sales price increased to $1,094,494.25, again based upon statistical methods. No additional lots, on the course, were sold. The rolling average selling price for undeveloped property on the golf course now stands at $234,568.06 per acre.

c.) Three (3) properties were sold that are not connected to the golf course. The rolling average selling price for off course homes increased to $247.09 per square foot, which is up by $2.95 per square foot. The twelve-month rolling average sales price increased to $804,425.44. No additional lots were sold during this reporting period. The rolling 12-month average selling price for vacant land, not on the golf course, now stands at $251,920.67 per acre.

d.) The figure below shows the value trends over the past twelve months. Our homes and properties have appreciated very nicely over this past year and that trend continues.

2. The housing market in Northern Nevada for existing homes continues to follow economic trends. The summer selling season has faded but we are still seeing a boost to our unique community.

Do keep in mind that everyone’s selling price is based upon their own set of circumstances and the above picture is hindsight, not necessarily foresight. Going forward let’s focus our energy on improving the amenities we currently have and build out those that were in the original ArrowCreek/Southwest Point development plan, by using our already available acreage and funding. With that we should see a better environment for all home owners and buyers.

Continuing with the Commentary from previous months: the author received a query about semi-custom and custom homes both on and off the golf course and their relative selling prices. The author’s concern was that there wouldn’t be a significant enough turn-over sample to give a meaningful value. However, with that caveat presented, the following statistics are updated:

Semi-custom On-course: $236.61 per Square Foot
Semi-Custom Off-course: $230.29 per Square Foot
Custom On-course: $345.01 per Square Foot
Custom Off-course: $300.08 per Square Foot

By Ron Duncan
October 26, 2017

For previous postings of the ArrowCreek property value updates: click here.

Posted in ArrowCreek, ArrowCreek 411, ArrowCreek411, Home Sales, Home Values, Land Re-Use, Land Use, Land Value Study, Property Value, Real Estate Value, Truth | Tagged , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , , | 1 Comment