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Union County, North Carolina

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Taxes & Property

Taxes & Property

Mission Statement:

List, appraise, assess, and collect all real and personal property for ad valorem tax purposes in compliance with NC General Statutes and accomplish these activities while providing exceptional customer service to both internal and external customers.

What taxes do we collect?

Union County’s strives to list, appraise, assess and collect all real and personal property for ad valorem tax purposes in compliance with NC General Statutes and accomplish these activities while providing exceptional customer service to both internal and external customers. These include:

  • Real Estate and Personal Property Tax Bills
  • Delinquent Motor Vehicle Tax Bills
  • Gross Receipts Taxes
  • Current and Delinquent Water and Sewer Bills
  • Landfill Fees
  • Miscellaneous Utility Bills

In addition to the county tax bills we also collect property tax bills for the following municipalities: Fairview, Hemby Bridge, Marshville, Mineral Springs, Stallins, Wesley Chapel, and Wingate.

What statutes regulate Union County taxes?

The duty of the Revenue Division of the Tax Administrator's Office is to collect revenues in accordance with Chapter 105 of the North Carolina General Statutes.

Where can I view my tax bills and records?

You can go to the Union County tax collection payment search page.

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Contact information

Stan Duncan
Interim Union County Tax Administrator
Union County Government Center
500 N. Main St., Ste 236
PO Box 97
Monroe, NC 28111-0097

Email: sduncan@unioncountync.gov
Phone: 704-283-3746

Email Tax Help

About Union County Taxes

Tax Administration lists, appraises and assesses all real and personal property in Union County according to state law. Each year as of January 1, the Assessor must compile a tax roll of property subject to “ad valorem” (according to value) taxation.

Union County is a permanent listing county and does not require yearly tax listings of real property unless changes or improvements have been made. Maintenance such as painting/wallpaper, replacement of existing structures, landscaping, etc. is not considered an improvement, and does not require listing. It is the responsibility of the taxpayer to notify our office of any changes, other than those recorded by deed, by plot or by building permit, during the January listing period.

The North Carolina General Statutes mandate that all real property (land and buildings) must be reappraised at least once every eight years. Union County Board of Commissioners used a four year revaluation cycle in 2004 and in 2008. The next revaluation cycle was in 2015.