The Dodge County Board of Tax Assessors and County Officials continue to monitor and evaluate the ongoing situation surrounding the Coronavirus (COVID-19). It is with the best interest of our citizens and employees that we implement the following actions:

Effective March 19, 2020 in an effort to take precautions and limit exposure of person to person contact the Dodge County Tax Assessors Office will be closed to the public.

Dodge County Board of Assessors is encouraging all taxpayers to conduct their business with the Assessor's Office through online services. The Board of Assessors offers a number of application forms for Homestead Exemption, Business Reporting Form, Boat Reporting Form and Conservation Use Application on line at: Citizens needing to conduct business with the Tax Assessors Department should contact us by phone or e-mail. Contact information is still available on our website: . Our office has mailed out all CUVA continuation cards for your convenience. Please have them mailed back to our office on or before April 1, 2020 with your $25.00 filing fee.

We urge all residents to follow the advice and recommendations of public health professionals, which includes:
  • Washing your hands regularly with soap for at least 20 seconds
  • Avoid touching your eyes, nose, or mouth with unwashed hands.
  • Staying home when you are sick.
  • Avoiding close contact with people who are sick.
  • Cleaning and disinfecting frequently touched objects and surfaces.
  • Calling your healthcare provider if you experience any flu like symptoms. For more information about the Coronavirus (COVD-19) outbreak, please visit the Georgia DPH website and the CDC website.

    Welcome to the Dodge County Assessors Office Web Site!

    2018 Returned Assessment Notices

    Contact Information:
    Dodge County Assessors Office

    Dale Jones, Chief Appraiser County Courthouse
    5018 Courthouse Circle Suite 201
    Eastman, GA 31023-0818
    Phone: 478-374-8122
    Fax: 478-374-4791

    Board of Assessors:
    Madison Kirkley
    Cindy M. Eckles
    George E. Watson

    Board of Commissioners:
    Dan McCranie
    Terry Niblett
    William Howell
    Brian Watkins
    Karen Cheek

    Notice to the Dodge County Property Owners and Occupants. In accordance with O.C.G.A. 48-5-264.1, please be advised that the Dodge County Appraisal Staff may be visiting your property to review your parcel information concerning an appeal filed, return filed, construction of new improvements or additions, review of parcel, conservation use application and/or review and verification of personal property. The field appraiser from our office will have photo identification and will be driving a marked county vehicle. If you have any further questions, please contact our office.

    Our office is open to the public from 9:00 AM until 5:00 PM, Monday through Friday.

    The goal of the Dodge County Assessors Office is to provide the people of Dodge County with a web site that is easy to use. You can search our site for a wealth of information on any property in Dodge 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 Dodge County Tax Commissioner should be contacted with tax bill related questions.

    Did you know?
    Dodge County was created in 1870 from parts of Montgomery, Pulaski, and Telfair counties. Georgia's 134th county was named for William E. Dodge, a New York businessman who owned large tracts of forest land in Georgia. Dodge helped persuade Congress to remove taxation from timber and built the first county courthouse in 1908 as a gift. The current courthouse was recently renovated by the county.

    Eastman, the largest city and the county seat, was named for W. P. Eastman, a friend of Dodge.

    Eastman is the home of the original Stuckey Candy Plant and is referred to as the "Candy Capital of Georgia." The Eastman House includes a museum of history for Dodge county and Eastman. The home was built in 1872 by William P. Eastman.

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