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Welcome to Kings Point Trail!

On behalf of the Board of Directors, welcome to our association web site. Feel free to explore the features on this site.



Reminder: the City of Houston has a leash law.  We've had several calls about loose dogs and will be requesting HPD to increase visits.  Also please clean up after your dog.

For more details, please see Copy of Letter from Kathleen Muhle, President Kings Point Trails Association.


View annual letter to residents   (June, 2018)

If you wish to pay your assessment on-line, you will need to request a password. You will receive a username and password by e-mail.

Once you have received your username and password, login, then go to the ACCOUNT INFO page.






 

 
The KPTA board hopes that all our members and their families have been safe during this COVID-19 pandemic. With the safety of our members in mind, we have elected to move the KPTA Annual Meeting at the Deerwood Country Club to Monday, January 25, 2021. We encourage you to mark your calendars to attend. Enjoy a pre-meeting social with appetizers and drinks and learn more about our community association.

All proxy's and information will be mailed to you in January. We thank you for your support and hope to see you at the Annual Meeting.

Kings Point Trails Association Board of Directors






HOW THINGS FUNCTION (GET DONE) IN KINGWOOD



Many Kingwood residents may not understand how governmental and quasi-governmental organizations operate in Kingwood.  This is particularly true of residents who have moved from other areas of the country.  Because Houston does not have zoning, we depend on deed restrictions, enforced by our community associations to restrict how property owners use their property.  Another organization, Kingwood Service Association provides services to the entire Kingwood community.  Click here for an attempt to clarify how things function and get done in Kingwood.

NEWS:
 

Please Report Feral Hog Damage HERE

 


KPTA Response to the 2011 Texas Drought

2011 saw Texas in the worst drought in over 120 years.  In all the 20 years I have been on the KPTA board, I have never seen so many trees killed by a natural event at one time.  In 1999, we removed around 300 trees due to the 1998 drought and in 2009 another 300 due to Hurricane Ike.  The tree count from the 2011 drought is currently over 600 trees and we are still marking and removing trees.

What is the process for identifying dead trees?
What types of trees are dying?
What is the process of removing the trees?
What is the risk of the equipment on the trails?
What is the estimated cost to KPTA?
Does KPTA have the money for this expense?
Once the trees are gone, will you replant?
Do you have any final thoughts?
Click here for the answers.






This site is provided by Kingwood Association Management