Sentry Management provides operational leadership to homeowner and condominium associations through our Nashville TN office. Our full-service property management makes community association management easy for every HOA and COA. Homeowner management services include planning and coordination of association meetings, site visits, enforcement of restrictions, contract supervision, aggressive collections and detailed financial and manager’s reports. The Sentry Management® standard service package also includes community websites, online payments and real-time downloadable financial reports.
Sentry’s Nashville office operates in Davidson, Williamson, Maury, Robertson, Rutherford, Wilson and Dickson counties and portions of three adjacent counties. Some of the largest cities where Sentry manages communities include Nashville, Brentwood, Franklin, Smyrna, Murfreesboro, Hendersonville, Spring Hill, Lebanon, Hermitage, Madison, Goodlettsville and Fairview. The office opened in 1974.
The Nashville neighborhood Sentry Management office has 9 employees with a direct local impact, primarily from operations and payroll, of $1.6 million annually. When considering both direct and indirect contributions to the local Middle Tennessee economy, the total annual impact totals nearly $12 million.
Jennifer Elam is Division Manager. The Community Managers are active in the Tennessee chapter of the Community Associations Institute (CAI). One Manager has earned the Certified Manager of Community Associations (CMCA) certificate and two others have Association Management Specialist (AMS) certifications from CAI. Sentry’s Nashville Managers complete 25 hours per month of advanced professional education to keep current on all issues relating to homeowner association operations and changing state laws. Managers average nearly 9 years in property management experience.
CommunityPro® is an easy way to make payments, access association documents, view account history, stay informed and more.
No matter where you live, there is a possibility that disaster may affect your community. Be prepared with this list.
Your Annual Meeting is more than a normal meeting. Here are some tips for making them effective for your association.
Nine guidelines to consider when developing and enforcing pet policies.
Power to govern an Association is based on the authority granted by multiple sources. To make it a little confusing, just like the power the Federal Government has to override aspects of State laws, there is a hierarchy in the application of laws and documents to Associations.