New home. Same low taxes.

Are lower property taxes keeping you stuck in your California residence? You aren’t alone. California property taxes are based on the price you paid when you purchased. So, if you bought your home many years ago, then your taxes are much more affordable than that of a new house. This has historically made a new home largely unfeasible for many people. 

While a beautiful new home may sound nice, nobody wants to purposefully multiply their property taxes, right? We certainly wouldn’t want to. But what if you had the option to keep your current tax assessment and move into the home that’s right for you now? Proposition 19 makes this possible, and Prop19Pros can help make it happen for you.

If you’re ready to live closer to your grandchildren, or just need to downsize to something a bit more manageable, Prop 19 Pros can help.

Preserve Your Tax Basis

Moving to a new home doesn't mean multiplying your tax basis. Proposition 19 lets you purchase a new house and keep your property taxes the same!

Any California Home

Proposition 19 applies to the purchase of any property in the state of California, regardless of price. Don't let taxes stop you from getting the home you want.

Up to Three Times

First house wasn't quite right? You can take advantage of Proposition 19 on up to three different properties!

Annual Property Tax Savings With Prop 19

Got questions? We've got answers.

Who does Proposition 19 help?

Prop 19 allows homeowners who are over 55 years of age, disabled, or victims of natural disasters to transfer their existing property tax assessed value to any replacement home.

If the replacement property is of equal or lesser value, does the tax basis of the replacement property change?

No. The taxable value of the original property may be transferred and become the taxable value of the new one.

If the replacement property is of greater value, how is the new taxable value calculated?

The new taxable value is calculated by adding the difference between the full cash value of the replacement property and the original property to the original taxable value. For example, if a seller of an original property has a $300,000 taxable value and a full cash value of $1M and then buys a replacement property for $1.5M, the taxable value of the replacement property would be $800,000.