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Comprehensive Guide to the Tarrant County Appraisal District (TAD)

An understanding of the Tarrant Appraisal District processes and procedures for protesting property taxes will enable homeowners to pay less Texas property taxes than their neighbors.

Recent Posts

Property Values: Assessed, Appraised and Market Values

An understanding of Assessed, Appraised and Market Values on your property

Post Category
General Property Tax Info
Published Date
December 19, 2020
Ten Percent Capped Value: Meaning, Impact, and What You Can Do

What does the Ten Percent Capped Value Mean?

Per The Texas Property Tax Code, Section 23.23, the capped value means your property’s appraised value (taxable value) can only increase by a maximum of 10% compared to last year’s value, with some restrictions.  

Post Category
Published Date
May 16, 2020
What Is A Property Tax Protest?

There are three steps in a property tax protest:

  1. Notice of Protest
  2. Appraisal of Review Board Hearing
  3. ARB Ruling on Protest
  4. Binding Arbitration (if necessary)

Learn more here!

Post Category
Why Protest
Published Date
March 5, 2020
Tarrant and Denton Appraisal Districts Are Different – What You Need to Know

Tarrant County Appraisal District and Denton County Appraisal District are each guided by the same regulations promulgated by the Texas State Comptroller, but they differ significantly in how they operate.  Homeowners who want to know how to protest property taxes would do well to know the differences when protesting to the Appraisal Review Board this year.

Post Category
County Differences
Published Date
January 18, 2020
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