Have a question? Check out our Frequently Asked Questions, you may find your answer.
Remington Oaks is a deed restricted community.
Remington Oaks will post all important dates and any information about the community here.
Have a question? Want to provide feedback? Meet your board of directors here.
Remington Oaks is a deed restricted community. It consists of a homeowner association governed by a
set of rules and regulations pertaining to the use of land and the overall look of the neighborhood. These
restrictions were initiated by the developer and recorded with the Clerk of the Court in Orange County.
Our community requires homeowner association fees to continue the upkeep of the community. If you
would like to download a copy of our "Declaration of Restrictions and Covenants for Remington Oaks",
please click on the link provided above.
Each deed restricted community has different rules and regulations. Deed restrictions can include the
size of the home allowed on the lot, paint colors for the exterior of the home as well as lawn maintenance,
landscaping, and some even regulate tree-cutting. Some communities do not allow the storage of
campers, trailers or cars that do not run. Some do not allow company logo's to be displayed on the side
of the vehicles. They can dictate what types of materials a fence can be made of or simply not allow a
fence at all. Restrictions can be placed on the number of pets (ie dogs/cats) allowed or limit the size or breed of the animal. Building additional structures on the lot, such as a shed or gazebo, can also be restricted. The limitations are endless so it is imperative that you read these restrictions before purchasing in a deed restricted community.
Some of the benefits of living in a deed restricted community are that the amenities are often included. These can be anything from golfing, use of community swimming pools, tennis courts, fitness center or even a club house. these amenities are owned by the homeowners in the community and are considered common ground. Another benefit to consider is that communities with deed restrictions maintain their value and are more desirable to potential buyers.
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