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Silver Springs residents (owners and renters) can join our HOA website.  

If you have an email on file with our Property Manager (or with us directly), and have a password, you may login using the Login icon to the left.  Otherwise, please click on "Join"  in the main menu.

Silver Springs Home Owners Association welcomes you to our Website! 
Due to the lack of resources for updating the site we have found that it will be easier for homeowners to get the information and help they need by going to

Although the website will be going away we will be transitioning the website address to point to the Management Portal.

Thank you all for using the website!

You can also join our Facebook group!

Silver Springs HOA Annual Meeting:  Monday, Feb. 1, at 7:00pm via Zoom.

  1. Go to 
  2. Enter the Meeting ID: 970 3200 1723 Passcode: 463721


Good evening Silver Springs HOA,

We are the new property managers for Silver Springs. We sent out letters last month introducing ourself and talking about the transition. Many are still sending their dues to the former Property Manager. They will no longer accept payments. Please do the following for all monthly payments.

-Pay online for FREE with an e-check through our portal. Simply email us at for an invitation to join. (Credit and debit cards for a fee)

-Send payment TO SILVER SPRINGS HOA - P.O. Box 13058, Mill Creek, WA 98082

-Set up auto-payment with your bank. Have them send it to the address above payable to SILVER SPRINGS HOA.

If you have questions, please email us at or call our messaging service and we will return your call promptly (425)249-0548.

Thank you for your patience during this transition.

Shelly and Ken McLarin
Property Manager

What you'll Find here

Let us take you on a tour:

Home Page: Enjoy newsy types of  items, community highlights, and quick mentions of events.

FAQs:  Presents frequently asked questions and answers.

Articles:  News and tidbits truncated on this page, are continued on the Articles page.  You'll also find archives of past articles there.

Meeting Minutes:  Choose from any set of Minutes in our historical library or just look at the most recent one.

Docs & Forms:  Find current versions of governing documents and HOA forms.

Financials:  Monthly Balance Sheets and YTD Statements are available (beginning in 2018).

Forums:  Share with your neighbors - general discussion topics, all about kids, pet info, stuff for sale, and more.

Coming Events:  Scan our HOA events as well as broader community events.

Issues:  Review issues currently under consideration by the Board and join a Forum to discuss with your neighbors.


  • There is no overnight parking on private streets.  Residents may not order tows. See FAQ's.
  • You must not block the sidewalk when parking.
  • You must have your ACC request approved before you begin work.
  • Dogs must be on leashes and you must pick up after them.
  • Fireworks are banned at all times in our community.
  • The speed limit on all public and private streets is 25mph.

For more reminders about community rules and regulations, visit our FAQ page.  Feel free to submit your own questions to


Moles are one of the most humorous and aggravating pests in the garden. Humorous because of all the lame-brain methods that we dream up to get rid of them. Aggravating because they drive you absolutely nuts until you catch them. Moles have long snouts and huge, flipper-type paws which enables them to swim through the soil.

What damage do they do?
Molehills can ruin the looks of a lawn, and the tunneling can undermine and sometimes kill valuable plants. Moles almost never eat plants, however voles (field mice) have been known to use the mole runs and they are voracious root eaters.

Mole Populations
It is rare to find more than five moles per acre. They hate each other's guts and the only time they rub noses is during mating season in February and March. (It's definitely not the boys rubbing noses!) The problem is that when you or your cat catches one, another soon senses that it's gone and takes its place. If you live in mole country, be ready for a long battle. Some farmers are known to catch well over 100 moles per year.

Repelling Moles (best method)
Make up some Mint Mole Blaster as follows: Begin by running a couple of big handfuls of mint stems and leaves through the blender with just enough water to make slurry. Then mix the blended concoction into a large soup pot full of water and simmer for about 30 minutes. This will make a concentrate that can be diluted to make about 6 gallons of mole blaster. Whenever you detect mole activity, pour the diluted mixture into mole holes and around the surrounding area. Irrigate lightly after application if the soil is dry. The key to success seems to be persistence. The moles evidently hate the smell of mint and if all goes well, the varmints will pack their bags and set up shop in your neighbors' gardens.

Excerpted from Gardening with Cisco

Upcoming events

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The (Cool) Dog Days of Summer

If you see the mercury rising, here are some tips to keep your canine cool:

  • Offer an ice pack or wet towel to lie on.
  • Add ice cubes to the water dish.
  • Offer access to a wading pool with shallow, cool water.
  • Give your dog some homemade frozen treats.
  • Offer access to cool shade by stringing up a tarp, cloth, or use a shade screen.
For the full article, click here.

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Summer Time Fire Safety

School is out for the summer!!! (or will be soon!) Throughout the year your students have practiced what to do if there is a fire at school…. Now that school is out, do they know what to do if there is a fire at home? Here are some tips:

Have a fire escape plan for young children who cannot get outside by themselves. Talk about who will help each child get out safely. Children should know what to do when they hear a smoke alarm and there is no adult around. Help them practice going to a meeting place outside.Teach children to never go back inside a building until they get the "ok" from an adult.Have a fire escape plan for young children who cannot get outside by themselves. Talk about who will help each child get out safely.Children should know what to do when they hear a smoke alarm and there is no adult around. Help them practice going to a meeting place outside.Teach children to never go back inside a building until they get the "ok" from an adult.
  • Make a home fire escape plan and practice it at least twice a year with your children.
  • Have a fire escape plan for young children who cannot get outside by themselves. Talk about who will help each child get out safely.
  • Children should know what to do when they hear a smoke alarm and there is no adult around. Help them practice going to a meeting place outside.
  • Teach children to never go back inside a building until they get the "ok" from an adult.

We hope everyone has a fun and safe summer!

Source:  Public Information and Education Officer
Heather Chadwish, Snohomish County Fire District 7

Freezer Ice Cream Recipes

All you need is a functioning freezer to make ice cream. Discover how to make ice cream in a freezer with vanilla, chocolate and blueberry ice cream recipes. 

Making ice cream is simpler than you might think — you don't need bags of ice and salt or even a special ice cream machine... 

Cocoa Chocolate
This creamy pick from the Minimalist Baker is dairy-free, naturally sweetened with dates and perfect for hot, summer nights...


  • 2 14-ounce cans coconut cream OR full-fat coconut milk, chilled overnight in the fridge...
For the full article, click here.

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Bathroom Makeover in Action

One of our neighbors used our Bathroom Makeover Article as inspiration for her own project.  Check out her before/after photos:




Well Done!

The Most Fun Things to do on
4th of July

Is it your turn to host the 4th of July party this year? Have no fear! While you’re getting your grillin’ on, let your guests — both big and small — celebrate the occasion with these five must-do activities...

Have a Lawn Decorating Contest

If yours is truly a “home of the brave,” consider letting your guests compete in a festive lawn decorating contest. Divide the participants into two teams, provide them with cardboard and scissors to make stencils, as well as red, white and blue grass-friendly construction marking spray paint and see who can create the most patriotic look on their half of the lawn... 

Play a Quick Game (or Two) of Patriotic Bingo

Whether the players are young or old, bingo  never fails to be a hit with the crowd — especially if there are prizes involved... 

For the full article, click here.

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Recent forum updates

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     Source: Shadow Cats

Branch Manager & Branch Mgr Assistant
source: Reddit                                                                                                    

Pruning Trees in Spring

As you’ve been admiring all the fresh green growth in your yard this spring, perhaps you’ve noticed something else, too. Like excessive growth of a tree or shrub that you want to cut.

Generally, the best time to prune most trees is when they’re leafless in winter. But as you know, with each rule of thumb, there are exceptions.  Read on to learn more about spring tree pruning.

If you can prune your trees before they begin growing in the Spring, that still counts as dormant pruning and is the ideal time to prune because of these benefits. 

Once trees start budding or blooming in spring, though, double-check that pruning now won’t put your tree in harm’s way.

Can I do any pruning after trees have leaves and buds in spring?
In general, pruning in spring can limit the tree’s bloom potential for the year. Plus, trimming in spring can leave cuts on trees that leave them more vulnerable to an insect infestation or disease.

But, you can safely do some tree pruning in spring–as long as you don’t remove any more than 10 percent of the tree’s branches.

Your goal with spring pruning should be one of two things.

Pruning for safety: Remove any dead, dying or decaying branches to keep your tree (and home) safe.

Minimal pruning for aesthetics: Cut or remove branches to shape your tree a bit.

Are there any trees that are better to prune in spring?
Yes! If you’ve just planted a new tree, cut off any broken, defected or damaged limbs, then learn how to prune young trees to improve their structure...

For the full article, click here.

Want to Contribute?

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Want to submit an essay or opinion piece?

Want to inform your neighbors of a community event?

Are you a budding photographer yearning to see your images published?

Visit our Contact page to find out how to share your  info and  ideas!       

Last Updated on 2/1/2020

The Silver Springs Board of Directors does its best to make sure the information contained on this community website is correct and current. 

However, we are not responsible for the accuracy of information contained here.

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