Public Information2021-12-03T22:35:31-06:00

PUBLIC INFORMATION

The Travis Central Appraisal District regularly posts and updates the documents below for public review. If you would like to request information or documents that are not listed, please use the contact information below to submit a public information request.

Public information requests for the Travis Central Appraisal District should be submitted via TCAD’s online portal.

SUBMIT REQUEST

Public information requests for the Travis Appraisal Review Board should be submitted to the ARB Chair:

Travis Appraisal Review Board
ATTN: ARB Chairperson
P.O. Box 149012
Austin, TX 78714
Tcadarb@gmail.com

PUBLICLY AVAILABLE DATA

EXPORT LAYOUT FILE EXPLANATION
OTHER EXPORTS
PROTEST INFORMATION
CERTIFIED TOTALS REPORTS
ELECTRONIC APPRAISAL ROLL SUBMISSION (EARS) TO COMPTROLLER
PROPERTY REPORTS

APPRAISAL REPORTS

REAPPRAISAL PLANS
ANNUAL REPORTS
UTILITY USAGE REPORTS

FINANCIAL REPORTS

ADOPTED BUDGETS
POPULAR ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORTS
COMPREHENSIVE ANNUAL FINANCIAL REPORTS

OPEN BID REQUESTS/REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS

THERE ARE NO OPEN RFPS/RFQS AT THIS TIME.

FREQUENTLY ASKED QUESTIONS

What does an appraisal district do?2020-10-29T14:38:28-05:00

Each Texas county is served by an appraisal district that determines the value of all of the county’s real and personal property. Generally, a local government that collects property taxes, such as a county, city and school district, is a member of the appraisal district.

What is TCAD’s fax number?2020-11-20T14:58:19-06:00

We have discontinued accepting fax communications. We accept US mail, email and hand delivery.

What is a taxing entity?2020-10-29T14:48:13-05:00

Taxing entities are the local government entities such as  cities, hospital districts, junior colleges, and municipal utility districts. Taxing entities provide services to the taxpayers they service such as schools, roads, police, fire, and other services taxpayers expect.

By what authority is my property taxed?2021-01-08T11:40:33-06:00

Property is taxed by the authority of the Texas Constitution. The Constitution sets forth five basic principles for property taxes in Texas.

  1. Taxes must be equal and uniform. No single property or type of property should pay more than its fair share.
  2. Property must be appraised on its current market value meaning the price that it would sell for on the open market when both the buyer and seller seek the best price and neither is under pressure to buy or sell.
  3. Each property in a county must have a single appraised value. This is guaranteed by the use of the county appraisal districts.
  4. All property is taxable unless federal or state law exempts it from the tax.
  5. Property owners have a right to reasonable notice of increases in their appraised property value.

Can’t find the answer you’re looking for?

Check out our Frequently Asked Question library or contact us for more information.

Go to Top