Tarrant Appraisal District

Property Tax Protest is your one stop shop for protesting the Tarrant Appraisal District's proposed 2021 market value to the Tarrant ARB. We'll take care of the process for you.
6.4% Market Increase
In 2020, Arlington-Fort Worth median housing prices rose to $291,000, up 6.4% from 2019 values. The Tarrant Appraisal District bases its 2021 values on market conditions as of January 1, 2021.

*Source: Real Estate Center at Texas A&M University
97% Return
The majority of our clients choose to return to Property Tax Protest year over year to fight their increasing property taxes. Their results compound over time into significant savings. 
Below Market Value
In a rising market, comparable sales alone won't cut it. You will also need to prove your property is assessed unequally. When successful, Inequality of Appraisal always results in a value below market. Here's how we'll do it for you.
Get Info About Your Property

How does it work?

1. Authorize an Agent
In order for an agent to protest on your behalf,  you must authorize them to work with your residential property in Tarrant County.
2. Build a Case
Utilizing Tarrant County property tax data; build, analyze and present the best evidence to support your protest for a reduced market value.
3. Fight for a Reduction
After a successful protest bringing down the market value of your property, you save money. We only charge 1% of the successful reduction we achieve on your property. If there's no reduction, there's no fee!
Get Started

Learn More About Tarrant County

January 18, 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.

It's your money. We'll help you keep more of it.

Don’t pay more than your fair share of property taxes