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Board of Directors

 
Association Directors

The Association Directors, also referred to as the Board of Directors, represent the five Association Members elected by the Membership to facilitate day-to-day business on the behalf of the Membership.

The following individuals have volunteered their personal time and talents to the Membership to this end. The Board of Directors consist of five Members with the following roles and titles as required by law in the State of Texas: President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, and Fifth Director. Despite the legality the Association must honor, we cultivated a team oriented approach to the management of the Association.

Board of Directors Presiding

Officer Role Member Name Service Term Expiry Contact Email
The information provided in this view was last updated on August 2019.
Association President Mary Newsome - --  
Association Vice President Warren Roca - --  
Association Secretary Mary Leclare - --  
Association Treasurer Steve Campian - --  
Association Fifth Director Not Filled - --  

Association Director Roles

  • President
  • Vice President
  • Secretary
  • Treasurer
  • Fifth Director

The President is the facilitator of communication between the Membership, the Members, the Association Directors, and the Management Company.

Other duties and responsibilities of this role are, but not limited to:
  • Leads all Association meetings;
  • Signature for all legal document in addition to the Association Secretary;

TUCA: Role of Community Association Management and Governance

PROPERTY CODETITLE 7. CONDOMINIUMS CHAPTER 82. UNIFORM CONDOMINIUM ACT SUBCHAPTER A. GENERAL PROVISIONS Sec. 82.001. SHORT TITLE. This chapter may be cited as the Uniform Condominium Act.
Sec. 82.102. POWERS OF UNIT OWNERS' ASSOCIATION. (a) Unless otherwise provided by the declaration, the association, acting through its board, may: (1) adopt and amend bylaws; (2) adopt and amend budgets for revenues, expenditures, and reserves, and collect assessments for common expenses from unit owners; (3) hire and terminate managing agents and other employees, agents, and independent contractors; (4) institute, defend, intervene in, settle, or compromise litigation or administrative proceedings in its own name on behalf of itself or two or more unit owners on matters affecting the condominium; (5) make contracts and incur liabilities relating to the operation of the condominium; (6) regulate the use, maintenance, repair, replacement, modification, and appearance of the condominium; (7) adopt and amend rules regulating the use, occupancy, leasing or sale, maintenance, repair, modification, and appearance of units and common elements, to the extent the regulated actions affect common elements or other units; (8) cause additional improvements to be made as a part of the common elements; (9) acquire, hold, encumber, and convey in its own name any right, title, or interest to real or personal property, except common elements of the condominium;

CAI: Role of Community Association Management and Governance

Somewhere between 40-60 percent of community associations are managed by specialized community association management companies while the other 40-60 percent are self-managed either solely by volunteers or with staff. Regardless of management structure, a volunteer board elected by the members governs all associations. Regardless of who undertakes the tasks, community association management involves planning, organizing, leading, and monitoring the affairs of the association so as to deliver the three core services. The purpose of this publication is to assist community association boards, committee members, and association residents to:

Understand and evaluate the association management options that may best serve their community;

Better appreciate the core services that should be deliverable by the association and by association management.

The general term association management can refer to management services provided by community association management companies under contract, by site staff employed by the association, or by the without any site staff. The general term community association refers to common interest communities and common interest developments. (Treese)

1. Treese, Cifford J., CPCU, AR. Managing and Governing: How Community Associations Function. ISBN: 978-159618-016-1. URL: (http://www.caionline.org/info/readingroom/Pages/ManagingGoverning.aspx). Date: August 6, 2010. 
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