Welcome to the Barrow County Tax Assessor's Web Site
Barrow County Tax Assessor's Office
Interim Chief Appraiser
233 E Broad Street
Winder, GA 30680
Our office is open to the public from 8:00 AM until 5:00 PM, Monday through Friday.
The goal of the Barrow County Tax Assessor is to provide the people of Barrow County with a web site that is easy to use. You can search our site for a wealth of information on any property in Barrow County.
The information contained herein reflects the values established in the "most current published" tax digest. *Please note that the Assessors Office establishes values only. The Barrow County Tax Commissioner should be contacted with tax bill related questions.
Planning and Zoning Inquires call (770) 307-3034
In compliance with Georgia law (HB 304), please refer to this link regarding notification of site reviews.
Did you know?
Barrow was created in 1914 as a way of settling a dispute among the citizens of the City of Winder, which at the time was located at the juncture of three counties. A new county was created from parts of Gwinnett, Jackson, and Walton counties, with Winder designated as the county seat. The new county was named for David Crenshaw "Uncle Dave" Barrow, long-time chancellor of the University of Georgia.
Winder was incorporated in 1893 when the Seaboard Air Line Railroad was built through the town. It was named after the president of the railroad, John H. Winder of North Carolina.
Before being incorporated as Winder, the town was called Brandon. Prior to that, it had been known as Jug Tavern. The city of Russell in the county was one of 187 inactive municipalities to lose their charters in 1995 as a result of a 1993 Act of the General Assembly.
Fort Yargo State Park is located in the county. The park includes the old Fort Yargo, a log fort constructed in 1792 for protection from the Creek and Cherokee Indians.
Richard B. Russell, Jr., who served as governor of Georgia and as U.S. Senator from 1933 to 1971, was from Barrow County. His father, Richard Russell, Sr., was Chief Justice of the Georgia Supreme Court from 1922-1938 and swore in his son as governor.