Attention Real Estate Brokers: Start An HOA Management Company in California

Starting a homeowner association management company in California is not for every real estate broker, but it is absolutely achievable if you meet the following minimum criteria:

  • You have at least two years of experience managing rental homes, apartments or commercial buildings in California;
  • You have a basic understanding of the Davis-Stirling Common Interest Development Act, or you are willing to study it to become an expert;
  • You have the ability to live with little or no income from your new property management company for six months from the day you start;
  • You are able to invest at least $4,000 into your new business and have a high quality computer and cell phone; and
  • You are willing to work day and night for the first year after starting your new business.

I can provide the following to you on a contract basis:

  1. Accounting services including billing and the generation of financial reports for each HOA client;
  2. Escrow services for buyers and sellers and owners who are refinancing their homes;
  3. Delinquent assessment collections;
  4. All of the forms, documents, and contracts that you will require;
  5. A comprehensive operating manual and employee handbook;
  6. Construction and maintenance advice;
  7. Business development assistance including an attractive website;
  8. Board training seminars as a business development tool;
  9. Comprehensive training covering the following subjects:

    • CC&Rs

    • Bylaws
    • Operating Rules
    • Year End Disclosure Requirement
    • Elections of Board Members
    • HOA Insurance
    • The Davis-Stirling Act
    • Reserve Studies

Should you want to grow your new business at an exponential rate, I can also arrange to provide you with additional capital.

HOA management offers a reliable monthly stream of income that can even out the ups and downs of a real estate brokerage business.



Start an HOA Management Company in California

Call for a confidential discussion

Michael T. Chulak