Cross Roads Property Management
Let us manage your Cross Roads Rental Property
Our management approach places our owners in the driver's seat, giving them choices that our competitors don't offer. Yes, each month we collect rents for our owners and send them the proceeds, but that is not all we do. Our goal is for our owners to have peace of mind, knowing their property is in good hands. We provide open communications, fair but firm rent collection, repair coordination, monthly and annual statements, HOA / city code issue resolution, and eviction services. We work hard to keep our owners up-to-speed.
How much rent can you get for your investment?
Our market analysis helps landlords make informed decisions about their rental property, so they can manage their investment wisely.
- Get Optimized Rental Value for Your Property
- Gain Crucial Insight into Current Market Conditions
- Determine Your Cashflow from Monthly Rental Value
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Self Managing Your Rental?
Why You Need A Professional Cross Roads Property Manager
Managing a rental property can be stressful, but it doesn’t have to be. We can help--We know the Texas Property Code, we answer the phone at night when repairs are needed, and we know what to do if your tenant doesn’t pay rent. We can give you peace of mind help you take a more passive approach with your investment.Reach out to a Property Manager
We Are Experts In Our Field
Your Dedicated Cross Roads Property Management Team
Our property managers know the area and are dedicated to managing your investment as if it were their own. Put our years of experience to work for you - trust one of our professionals with all your property needs.Meet Your Team
Discover Cross Roads
Cross Roads is at the junction of Farm roads 59 and 3441 in southwestern Henderson County. The town was founded in 1846 by the Reverend Hezekiah Mitcham and his wife Mary Clarke Mitcham who had come from Marengo Co. Alabama according that county's 1830 Census. The earliest settlement was called Science Hill. In 1885 the Wildcat post office was opened at the site with George B. Thompson as postmaster. By 1892 the community had three cotton gins, a general store, and several other establishments, but the Wildcat post office closed in 1905. The community was also referred to as Thompson's Mill because of a water-powered mill built in 1871 by D. M. Thompson on Wildcat Creek. Cross Roads, as a named community, traces its origins to the early 1890s. A brush-arbor camp meeting of Baptists was held at the point where the road from Athens to Wildcat Ferry and the road from Malakoff to Palestine crossed, and gave the location the name "Cross Roads." The first permanent building in the area was a church, which was erected after the Union-Center school moved from Thompson's Mill to the Cross Roads location. In 1908 a one-room school was erected; it was taught by Sam Holland, who later became district judge of Henderson County. In the early part of the twentieth century numerous gins, gristmills, and other businesses supportive of an agricultural community thrived at Cross Roads. There was a post office there until World War I, and a courthouse was built to house the justice of the peace court. Source
Areas We Serve
Here are the cities in Denton County and western Collin County where we operate
- Denton County
- Flower Mound
- Little Elm
- Highland Village
- The Colony
- Lake Dallas
- Pilot Point
- Cross Roads
- Oak Point
- Double Oak
- Lakewood Village
- Copper Canyon
- Shady Shores
- Trophy Club