If you're experiencing a problem or want to report a maintenance issue at one of the CDD's facilities or properties, please use the following contacts:

  • FIRST LEVEL CONTACT: To report a problem or maintenance issue , please use the online CDD Service Request Form.

  • SECOND LEVEL CONTACT: For maintenance complaints, other comments and action items, residents should contact Gary Smith at 813-928-9226. Email


CDD Meetings: Any person requiring special accommodations at a CDD meeting because of a disability or physical impairment should contact the District Office at 813-991-1116, ext. 102 at least five calendar days prior to the meeting. The Board of Supervisors of the Arbor Greene Community Development District will hold their meetings in the Gathering Room at the Community Center. Meetings may be continued to a date and time certain, which will be announced at the meeting. There may be occasions when one or more Supervisors will participate by telephone. At the above location, there will be a speaker telephone present so that any interested person can attend the meeting in person or by telephone communication.


CDD Meeting Agenda: A copy of the agenda for CDD meetings may be obtained from:

  • Severn Trent Services
    Attn: Mark Vega
    2634 Cypress Ridge Blvd. Suite 102
    Wesley Chapel, FL 33544
    813-991-1116, ext. 104


CDD Management Company: Severn Trent Services - Visit Web Site


Resident Appeals: Each person who decides to appeal any decision made by the Board with respect to any matter considered at the meeting is advised that person will need a record of the proceedings and that, accordingly, the person may need to ensure that a verbatim record of the proceedings is made, including the testimony and evidence upon which such appeal is to be based.


CDD Documents: CDD documents including CDD meeting minutes, budgets, etc. are available at the Community Center Admin Office for review. A few documents are available online. Click here to review.


More Links on CDD Info:



  • Q. What is a community development district?
    • A. A community development district (CDD) is an independent special-purpose unit of local government established by a developer or landowner with government approval. CDDs offer an attractive and cost-effective means of providing for the financing and management of major infrastructure systems and services to support the development of new communities.

  • Q. Why do we have a CDD?
    • A. Because Florida is behind the pace of population growth in providing basic infrastructure and services, developers face more pressure to provide those facilities and to do so at a faster pace. In part, these demands are fueled by the intense political pressure not to raise taxes. Permitting agencies make additional demands for long-term assurances that infrastructure will be maintained even after the developer's involvement in a project has ended. Establishment of a CDD can help address these pressures. Although CDDs are independent local special-purpose governments that may levy taxes and assessments and issue bonds, the landowner-developer remains in control of the CDD in its early years. When used effectively, CDDs can help spread out development costs, utilize tax-free financing methods, meet the concerns of permitting agencies with respect to long-term maintenance of infrastructure and address the concerns about politically unpopular property tax increases.

  • Q. Why not just use a homeowners' association?
    • A. A homeowners' association established under Chapter 617, Florida Statutes, as a special type of not-for-profit corporation may be adequate to address certain issues, but it does not have a CDD's range of powers and options to effectively finance major capital improvements. CDDs are empowered to finance, construct, operate and/or manage water and sewer facilities, water management and control facilities, roads and streetlights, and bridges. In addition, with permission of the local government with jurisdiction, a CDD may provide parks, recreational amenities, security, schools, waste collection and mosquito control. Of course, the suitability of a CDD for a project as compared to a homeowners' association depends upon a variety of variables, such as the project, the infrastructure needed for development, and other factors. A homeowners' association may be the better choice for some projects and a CDD may be the better choice for other projects.

  • Q. Are CDDs really government?
    • A. Yes. A CDD is as much a unit of local government as a county or a city. Board meetings must be noticed in a local newspaper and are always conducted in public. CDDs must make district records available for public inspection during normal business hours. Supervisors are subject to the same financial disclosure requirements as other local officials. Thus, CDDs can be particularly visible. Indeed, the fact that CDDs are subject to public scrutiny provides other local governments and permitting agencies with a level of comfort for the governmental powers that CDDs have been given by the Legislature.

CDD Board of Supervisors


Adam Tanenbaum

(Term ends 11/16) Seat 3



Vice Chairman
Toby Thomson

(Term ends 11/14) Seat 2



Michael S. Candella

(Term ends 11/16) Seat 5



Steve Eckhardt

(Term ends 11/16) Seat 4




Nathan Clawson

(Term ends 11/14) Seat 1


CDD Management Company


Severn Trent Services


District Manager
Mark Vega



Stephen Bloom


Assistant Treasurer
Robert Koncar



Helena Randel

Legal Counsel


Straley, Robin and Williams



Tonja Stewart: Stantec, Wilson-Miller

Arbor Greene Staff


CDD Manager
Jason von Merveldt



Claudia Mayo



Maintenance Manager
Gary Smith