As an Alamar resident, you’re an important stakeholder in the vision, character, and values of our neighborhood. That’s why the Alamar Community Association, or ACA, has specific community standards on the books to help homeowners maintain Alamar’s high-quality look and feel.
So what does it mean to be a resident in “good standing?” What happens if you get a notice of noncompliance?
If just the thought of this is anxiety-inducing, don’t fret. We’ve broken down the good, the groan, and the sigh of relief when it comes to community standards, and we’ve also rounded up a few helpful links for some common compliance items.
The community standards are in place to keep our community (and your property values) desirable now and into the future.
If you’ve paid your monthly assessment dues on time and you’ve followed the community standards, congratulations! You’re a resident in “good standing.”
You’re not left in the dark. There are plenty of online resources to help you understand the community standards. From Design Review to Noncompliance Enforcement Guidelines, you can reference these 24/7 right here on the resident website.
And if you’re ever unsure about what’s allowed or not allowed, or you have any questions, you can email the ACA. They are a wealth of information and are happy to help.
To maintain the community standards, the Alamar Community Life Team regularly tours the community and if there is a noncompliance item found, you’ll receive an initial courtesy notice and an opportunity to correct the issue.
If not addressed, the noncompliance issue can escalate and lead to a monetary fine and declined access to Alamar’s amenities, like the community pool.
Check out the Noncompliance Enforcement Guidelines for all the nuts and bolts.
The sigh of relief
The ACA is on your side. They’re here to work with you, not against you, and they want to help you remedy any community standards concerns.
You’ll get several notifications before you receive a monetary fine or lose access to amenities. It doesn’t happen overnight.
If you feel like you received a noncompliance letter in error, let them know. If you have a Design Review question, if you’re not sure about what is and is not allowed in the community, let them know. If you notice a community standards violation somewhere in the neighborhood, submit a Community Concern form, which is available 24/7.
Communication is key, and they’re here to help.