If you have a library account in good standing, you can check out an OverDrive e-book title or access our remote databases. Don't have a library account? Texas residents can register for a library account from home! Learn more about how to register from home.
For more information on your topic, please try searching our e-book collection or electronic databases.
Below are some of the library resources that can provide further guidance on this topic. The Texas State Law Library has many other resources in addition to the highlights we present below. Please call us at (512) 463-1722 if you have any questions about these materials.
The Texas State Law Library reference librarians have compiled legal research guides for specific areas of the law. These guides contain resources that can help you research a legal issue. The American Association of Law Libraries has a guide for Non-Lawyers on How to Research a Legal Problem [PDF]. If you have any questions, please contact us at (512) 463-1722 or at email@example.com.
The information provided on this page has been prepared for general information purposes only and should not be construed as, nor substituted for, legal advice. It is strongly recommended that you contact an attorney for advice specific to your fact situation. Your local bar association or the State Bar of Texas Lawyer Referral Information Service (1-800-252-9690) can assist you with locating an attorney.
Many homes in Texas are located in subdivisions that are governed or managed by a homeowners' association, condominium association or property owners' association, as they are referred to in the state statutes. Property owners' associations are granted certain powers under Texas state law. The information on this page will provide you with an overview of the legal powers and duties of property owners' associations and your rights and responsibilities when dealing with them.
Below you will find references to areas of the Texas Property Code that govern property owners' associations and issues related to property owners' associations. All of Title 11 of the Property Code concerns property owners' associations, but below are the chapters that we refer patrons to most frequently. If you find these statutes difficult to understand, you may want to look at the “plain English” resources on this page or speak to an attorney.
Because Texas law may not be easy to understand, below you'll find a collection of resources that help to explain the law in "plain English."