The Finance Department is responsible for planning and maintaining the city's financial health through oversight of accounting and budgets for the City of Robinson. The department is also responsible for the management of utility services and payments for water, wastewater, and solid waste services.
FY 2022-2023 Proposed Budget & 2022 Tax Rate
- FY 2022-2023 Adopted Budget (Online Version)
- FY 2022-2023 Adopted Budget (PDF Version)
- FY 2022-2023 Proposed Budget (Online Version)
- FY 2022-2023 Proposed Budget (PDF Version)
- Public Hearing Notice on Budget and Tax Rate
- Notice of Public Hearing on Tax Rate
- Notice About 2022 Tax Rates
Property Tax Comparison of 2021 versus 2022
A breakdown of home values for 2021 versus 2022 to show the change in city taxes is provided in the excel spreadsheet linked below.
The spreadsheet lists property values for 2021 and the city property taxes owed for that year. It also shows the property values for 2022 and what city property taxes would be with the proposed tax rate. Columns within the spreadsheet show the difference between 2021 and 2022 property taxes per month and per year.
The spreadsheet has two tabs, the first tab, labeled Homestead, shows home values for 2021 and 2022 with the city taxes for properties with a homestead exemption (and assumes the property reached the 10% maximum value increase allowed in one (1) year. The second tab, labeled Non-Homestead, provides the same breakdown as the first tab but it lists property values with an 18.2% increase, for those properties that do not qualify for a homestead exemption. On the second tab you will also find a tax calculator to the right of the property value/city tax table. You can enter your home values for 2021 and 2022 in the orange boxes and it will calculate your taxes and their differences.
Things to Note When Viewing or Using the Spreadsheet:
- Taxable values for properties with a Homestead cannot increase in value more than 10% in a year, unless there were new additions or improvements to the property. In this case, the existing property value wouldn't rise above 10%, but the value of the new addition or improvement would be counted in addition. So, if someone has property valued at $200,000 and their appraised taxable value increases 20%, to $240,000, then it can only increase to $220,000 because of the homestead exemption which limits increases to no more than 10% each year. But, if there was an improvement or an addition to the property at a value of $50,000 then $50,000 would be added to the $220,000, making the final appraised property value $270,000.
- Some property values may have had less than a 10% increase in value, some may have had no increase at all, and some may have even reduced in value.
Calculate Your Property Tax Value Here by Plugging in the Appraised Value for Your Property.