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Welcome to Summerfield Online!   Board of Directors meet on a monthly basis, with two general homeowners' meetings held twice a year.  All property owners and renters are encouraged to attend


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Links and Helpful hints
 

Welcome to your "Links and Helpful Hint Page". Have a link or a helpful hint you would like to add? Please email us at barlisa@windstream.net



Documents, Links & Helpful Hints


DOCUMENTS

1. Articles of Incorporation
2. By Laws
3. Section 1
4. Section
5. section 3
6. Section 4
7. Section 5
8. Section 6
9. Amendment to By Laws
10. Books and Records Production Policy
11. Payment Plan Policy
12. Record Retention Policy
13. Warranty Deed.pdf
14. ACC Guidelines



NEWSLETTERS

  • 1ST Quarter Newsletter 2017
  • 2ND Quarter Newsletter 2017
  • 3RD Quarter Newsletter 2017
  • 4TH Quarter Newsletter 2017


    LINKS

  • Fort Bend ISD Website
  • Fort Bend ISD Campuses
  • City of Sugar Land Website
  • Fort Bend County Website
  • Mud 25 Website
  • American Red Cross Website
  • Give Blood Website
  • Department of State Health Services Website
  • Shop Sugar Land Stores Website
  • TXU Energy Website
  • Reliant Energy Website
  • U.S. Postal Service Website
  • IRS Website
  • Equifax Credit Report Website
  • Experian Credit Report Website
  • TransUnion Credit Report Website



    RECYCLE IT!

    Fort Bend County is accepting household hazard waste such as paint, oil, antifreeze, etc., at the Fort Bend Recycle Center. To receive a complete list of materials accepted, call County Engineering at (281) 342-3039 ext. 127 or access www.co.fort-bend.tx.us



    RECYCLING GUIDELINES

    Curbside Recycling Guidelines: Curbside recycling is included in your community’s solid waste management services. Each residence will be provided with an eighteen-gallon plastic recycling bin. Recyclable items may be commingled in the bin, and sorting will be done at the truck and the recycling center, Please set your bin within five feet of your curb by 7:00 A.M. to assure service.

  • Click here for a complete list of recycling materials



    PREVENT GRAFFITI: GET THE FACTS

    What is graffiti?

    You’ve probably seen graffiti somewhere in your community. It’s the words, colors, and shapes drawn or scratched on buildings, overpasses, train cars, desks, and other surfaces. It’s done without permission and it’s against the law. The FBI’s Uniform Crime Reporting Program considers graffiti vandalism. The term graffiti comes from the Greek word graphein, which means, “to write”. Graffiti today ranges from simple, one-color monikers (like a nickname), called “tags”, repeated on many surfaces to complex compositions of several colors.

    How is a community really “hurt” by graffiti?

    Graffiti sends the signal that nobody cares, attracting other forms of crime and street delinquency to the neighborhood.

    Graffiti drains tax dollars. Funds that could be used for schools, roads, parks, and other community improvements, are used for graffiti clean up. Graffiti decreases a resident’s feeling of safety. Neighborhoods with graffiti see a decrease in property values, loss of business growth and tourism, and reduced ridership on transit systems.

    What is the best way to prevent graffiti?

    The most effective way to prevent graffiti is to remove it promptly. While this may be difficult, studies show that removal within 24 to 48 hours results in a nearly zero rate of reoccurrence.

    Consistent enforcement of local ordinances with strict penalties for graffiti vandalism is also effective. In many communities citizens can report graffiti using a designated 800 number. Citizens can also “adopt-a-spot” and keep it graffiti free. Or, turn a graffiti-plagued wall into a mural. Paint-brush murals are almost never hit with graffiti.

    Do “legal walls” really work?

    Communities that have tried “legal” walls, an area that permits graffiti, find them ineffective at preventing graffiti. Over a dozen cities in California, Illinois, and other states have all found them to be “a failure”.

    While well intentioned, legal walls send a mixed message and often cause more harm than good. They may appear to work at first, but after a period of time, the surrounding areas also become covered with graffiti. Data also shows no decrease in arrests for graffiti in cities where there are legal walls.

    How do you remove graffiti?

    There are several ways to remove graffiti. The best method for removal is determined by the amount of graffiti, its location, and the vandalized surface. The low-cost method is the paint-out, which is simply to paint over the graffiti. Many city graffiti abatement personnel solvents or chemicals to remove graffiti. Pressure washing the surface is also used.