***Notice to the Public***
|2019, 2022, 2025
||City of Hartwell, Royston, Bowersville
|2020, 2023, 2026
|2021, 2024, 2027
||Commercial and Rural Properties
Welcome to the Hart County Assessors Office Web Site
Hart County Tax Assessors Office
J. Wayne Patrick
P O Box 810
Hartwell, GA 30643
The Hart County Appraisal Department will be physically reviewing property on the above schedule. Should you
have any questions concerning the review of real property please contact our department at 706-376-3997.
If changes are made to your property, you are required to stop by our offices on Cade Street the following year between January and April 1st and report those changes.
Our office is open to the public from 8:30 AM until 5:00 PM, Monday through Friday.
The goal of the Hart County Assessor's Office is to provide the people of Hart County with the most accurate information. You can search our
site for a wealth of information on any property in Hart County. If you have any questions about the information listed on this site, please contact your Appraisers Office.
The information contained herein reflects the values established in the "most current published" tax digest. *Please note that the Assessor's
Office establishes values only. The Hart County Tax Commissioner should be contacted with tax bill related questions.
Building Permits are required for all new construction. Building permits are required for almost all remodeling.
Please contact the administrative office on the Reed Creek Highway for questions about this subject.
Did you know?
Hart County was created in 1853 from parts of Elbert, Franklin and Madison counties, and is the only Georgia county named for a
woman. Nancy Hart, who lived in the area during the Revolutionary War, served as a rebel spy and killed five Tories who threatened her home.
Hartwell, the county seat, is also named for her. The only other municipality is Bowersville.
The Teasley-Holland House in Hartwell is a historic museum in a one-story Victorian style home that was built in 1880 by Isham Asbury Teasley.
Hartwell Lake, which forms parts of the county's eastern and southern borders, is a major tourist attraction in the region. The
lake covers 55,950 acres, and is one of the three most visited Corps of Engineer lakes in the country.
The Cherokee Indian "Center of the World" is located in the county on Highway 29 South. This Cherokee Indian Assembly ground, marked by a
roadside monument, was the site of council meetings and trade with white settlers.
The Hartwell Sun, the legal organ since it was established in 1876, provides the community with news coverage of local government, social and recreation stories.
Annual events in Hart County include the Arts in Hartwell Festival in April, the Blessing of the Fleet on Lake Hartwell in May, a pre-Labor Day
gospel sing, Lake Hartwell Antique Boat Show and Lake Hartwell Dam Run.