Country Walk Subdivision








New Castle

Van Buren Twp, MI 48111



All Country Walk homeowners are automatically member of one of the Country Walk associations. As such they are legally obligated to pay their association fees as stated in Article II Assessments of the Master Deed of the Condominium.

Association Dues

Association Dues go toward the following:

  • Snow
  • Landscaping & Lawn
  • Pond
  • Irrigation
  • Lighting
  • Road Maintenance

Board Members

Country Walk 1 Board
Darryl Yarbrough
Allen Babosh
Steve White
Cassandra McDonald
Tracey Bryant

To access the CW1 homeowners area Click Here.

Country Walk 2 Board
Mark Powell (President)
Eleanor Tucker (Vice President)
Amanda Sedlik (Secretary)
Jeremy Richardson (Treasurer)
Eric Williams (Member-At-Large)


Country Walk 3 Board
Donald Boynton Jr (President)
Renee Ditmar (Vice President)
Charles Larocque (Treasurer)
D'Anna Rives (Secretary)
Freddie Singletary (Member-At-Large)
Country Walk 4 Board
Pamela Spencer (President)
Brian Ceckiewicz, Sr (Vice President)
Claudine Poole (Treasurer and Secretary)
Collis Edwards (Member-At-Large)

Management Company

The management company for all boards including the master is Your Peace of Mind. To Download survey Click Here.

Your Peace of Mind
4312 E Grand River Ave
Howell, MI 48843 Map
  • In business since 2000
  • 70 communities managed in the greater Detroit area
  • Manage site development, attached and detached condos
  • Fiscal service management for self managed communities

Homeowners Associations

Homeowners' associations, or HOAs, are formal legal entities created to maintain common areas; they have the authority to enforce deed restrictions. Most condominium and townhome developments, and many newer single-family subdivisions have HOAs, which are usually created when the development is built. Covenants, Conditions & Restrictions (CC&R's) are issued to each homeowner, and HOAs are established to ensure that they are adhered to in order to maintain the quality and value of the properties involved

A homeowners' association is incorporated by the developer prior to the initial sale of homes, and the Covenants, Conditions, and Restrictions (CC&Rs) are recorded when the property is subdivided. When a homeowner purchases a home governed by an HOA, the CC&Rs are included with the deed.

Like a city, associations provide services, regulate activities, levy assessments, and impose fines. Unlike a municipal government, homeowner association governance is not subject to the Constitutional constraints that public government must abide by. Some of the tasks which HOAs carry out would otherwise be performed by local governments. A homeowners' association can enforce its actions through private legal action under civil law.

Association boards appoint corporate officers, and may create subcommittees, such as "architectural control committees," pool committees and neighborhood watch committees. Association boards are made up of volunteers from the community who are elected by owners at the annual meeting to represent the association and make decisions for all homeowners.

Homeowner associations can compel homeowners to pay a share of common expenses, usually per-unit or based on square footage. These expenses generally arise from common property, which varies dramatically depending on the type of association. Some associations are, quite literally, towns, complete with private roads, services, utilities, amenities, community buildings, pools, and even schools. Many condominium associations consider the roofs and exteriors of the structures as the responsibility of the association. Other associations have no common property, but may charge for services or other matters. Assessments paid to homeowner associations in the United States amount to billions of dollars a year