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Tax Assessors' Office
The Gwinnett County Tax Assessors’ Office is passionate about providing exceptional customer service to all residents and customers requiring our assistance. Our responsibilities include identifying and appraising all taxable property in Gwinnett County, ensuring state laws and regulations are adhered to, overseeing the appeal process as provided by state law, and providing the Annual Notices of Assessment.
Customer Service and Document Delivery
All services are available in person or online. Property research, copies of Annual Notices of Assessment, pending appeal status updates can be accessed 24/7 using our online self-service tool. Our staff is available by walk-up, email, or by phone from 8:00am to 5:00pm on weekdays, except during County holidays. Please allow up to 3 business days for an email response.
Documents may be filed by mail, or by placing in the drop box located outside of the Assessors’ Office at the Gwinnett Justice and Administrative Center.
Gwinnett County Board of Tax Assessors
It is the mission of the Gwinnett County Board of Assessors to fairly and equitably apply the Georgia tax code to timely produce an acceptable Annual Property Tax Digest. Our vision is to use industry best practices to ensure each property in the county is appraised fairly and equitably. We will carry out our duties and make decisions in a manner keeping with the highest ethical standards.
Read more about the Board of Tax Assessors.
Public Notice to Property Owners and Occupants
To maintain accurate property assessments, the Board of Assessors and their delegated agents and representatives must conduct routine on-site reviews. All owners and occupants are hereby notified that all property in Gwinnett is subject to routine reviews, as permitted by law (see O.C.G.A. § 48-5-264.1 a) Such reviews may be prompted in various ways, including but not limited to: requests for a review by one or more property owners, notification of activity that may result in a value change (i.e. permitted and non-permitted work), notification that a property’s use may have changed from when it was previously assessed (i.e. zoning changes, uses inconsistent with filed covenants, etc.), appeals of county assessments, or requests for data correction. Learn more about property reviews.