Biltmore HOA

Biltmore Swim & Racquet Club

Recreation Association

Biltmore Swim and Racquet Club Recreation Association is a community of 285 single family homes. We are a family-oriented neighborhood with amenities including a private cabana, private pool, and private tennis courts, for the exclusive use of our homeowners.

Every homeowner is automatically a member of the Biltmore Swim & Racquet Club Recreation Association.

Every patio homeowner is automatically a member of the Biltmore Patio Association in addition to the Biltmore Swim & Racquet Club Recreation Association.

Map of Biltmore

Click to visit the Biltmore Patio Association website.

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Important Info

Thanks to all who donated the much needed gift cards at our Christmas party!  If you require a receipt of your donation please send your name, address, and the dollar value of what you donated to Marcia Flores at
City House will issue tax receipts to her.

See comments below from Karen at City House:

“Everyone was THRILLED with the number of gift cards you donated, Marcia!! We really appreciate all your efforts in organizing this donation drive. Please extend our heartfelt gratitude to all your Biltmore neighbors.


Karen Voelker
Community Relations Manager
City House
901 18th Street
Plano, TX 75074


For the safety of our residents please be reminded that glass can be extremely hazardous and not to mention costly to clean up if broken glass ends up in the pool.  Glass in the pool area is NOT ALLOWED and your pool rights can be revoked if this occurs. Please note that members are responsible for their children and guests.

nodogsNO DOGS are allowed in the POOL or pool area!

No Trailer Parking on Streets
Trailers of any kind (boat, RV, etc..) may not be stored or parked on residential streets in Biltmore per City of Plano Ordinance. You must have a paved or gravel surface OFF the residential street in the back.

June Yard of Month

Rusty Yull
3717 Legendary Lane

July Yard of Month

Rick and Janet Gigowski
6500 Sonnet Trail

August Yard of Month

 Mark McMahan
3713 Campstone Drive

September Yard of Month

Pramodkumar & Parul Patel
3633 Sailmaker Lane

2017 Biltmore Yard of the Month Winners!

Chris Long & Kat Long – Biltmore Yard of Month Chairs

Committee Volunteers Needed

Check out the special committees on our management page

Please contact us to volunteer!

Special thanks to our Directors…David Flores, Dan Pearse, Dennis Boehmer, Thomas Schattner for all their tireless efforts and tremendous amount of time that they put in on managing our HOA.  They receive NO COMPENSATION for their efforts!

You’ll find the most up to date info on Facebook! Be sure to ‘Like’ us and weigh in on our current topics! Here’s our feed…


3 days ago

Biltmore HOA - Biltmore Swim & Racquet Club Homeowners Association

Is our water safe? Erin Brockovich has this to say...Consumers in Plano have been asking city officials good questions about their drinking water quality for over two weeks now... and they are not getting the answers they deserve. North Texas Municipal Water District is cutting corners on quality and rather then provide responsible answers to their consumers is hidding behind misrepresented TCEQ regulations.

The following are real answers to the questions North Texas Municipal Water District and the City of Plano don't want to tell you. Let me be perfectly clear... if a Community Water System is forced to conduct a chlorine burn because they are experiencing nitrification... it is because they have FAILED... it is not a "maintenance procedure" permitted by TCEQ... it is a remedial action to correct a serious problem they themselves have created because the are cheating on the regulations.

A free chlorine burn is performed after the drinking water utility looses control of the water quality. The Disinfection Byproducts Rule is very clear... Community Water Systems are required to reduce the total organic carbon (Dirt) in the source water that when disinfection (chlorine, chlorine dioxide, chloramine, UV, Ozone) is performed the toxic disinfection byproducts are not formed. The best available technologies are clearly defined in the regulation: 1. Lime softening followed by granular activated carbon filtration; or, 2. Enhanced coagulation followed by granular activated carbon filtration. Removal of total organic carbon (Dirt) precursors is what the regulation intended to accomplish. REMOVAL OF DIRT FROM DRINKING WATER... PERIOD.

What did North Texas Municipal Water District chose to do instead... ADD AMMONIA to chlorine to form chloramine. Good people of North Texas... this is a cheap dirty trick and a really bad idea. It does not reduce the DIRT in the drinking water... it masks or covers up the ability for chlorine to react with the remaining DIRT and form "regulated" disinfection byproducts. Sadly... they only care about "regulated" toxins. Chloramine actually forms toxins 1,000 time more dangerous... they are just not yet "regulated". They know this and frankly just don't care.

So... the ammonia (which is nitrogen) is pumped into your drinking water... it is not "Safe"... it is a weaker disinfectant... which allows (actually feeds) bacteria and biofilms in the pipes, plumbing systems and appliances. This biofilm exhausts the chlorine freeing up the ammonia (nitrification) which is like candy to bacteria and your system begins to fail. After this failure... the free chlorine burnout becomes necessary. Again... it is not "Safe" it is toxic and dangerous. Just where do you think the broken down biofilm ends up? Yuck!

Below are the question that have been submitted and have gone unanswered - and how I would answer them:

• When will the test results of the burnout be available for public review?

They will not do water quality testing during the burnout... they know the numbers will be well over the regulatory limits... so let's just call it creative timing. Don't sample... Don't tell.

• Will these tests during the burnout be performed by a 3rd party testing lab and if so what lab will it be?

They will not test... PERIOD.

• If any sample test returns a result higher than the Maximum Contaminant Level (MCL), how long will it be before the public is notified? What media outlets will be used if notification is required?

Won't happen... they only are required to sample every 90 days...

• What was the current level of nitrifying bacteria before the burnout and when will a test be performed once the burnout process is finished to show the effectiveness of the burnout? When will these results be available to the public?

They don't have to test... or tell you anything.

• What are the qualifications of the staff responsible for collecting water samples during this burnout process? How often will fire hydrants be flushed during this process and will a sample be collected each time? Is there any difference in frequency of hydrant flushing for dead end mains?

They are supposed to develop an engineered flushing plan... most don't. They are supposed to use their hydraulic flow model... most don't know how... or don't trust their models.

• Once water samples have been taken how long will it be before they are given to the lab for testing?

They don't plan to sample anything... they intend to clean out their pipes chemically... and dump the accumulated biofilm, sludge and debris into your homes and businesses. It will ruin your water heaters and other appliances.

• Your website states:

“Chlorine maintenance does not have a negative effect on water quality. While water may take on a slightly different taste or smell, this does not alter the quality of the drinking water provided to consumers. The water remains safe to use and drink.”

If this is the case and a burnout is being performed for maintenance, where dose the nitrifying bacteria end up during this process?

• What is an acceptable level of flushing to ensure the Disinfectant Byproducts (DBP) like trihalomethane don't end up in customer homes?

• What plan dose NTMWD have in place to discontinue this burnout process? If there is not a plan to discontinue this process, when will there be one? Much larger cities (including Dallas Water Utilities) have already put an end to the burnout maintenance and surely NTWMD has the same concerns about this questionable practice.

o In this article from 1999,, this issue of chlorine disinfection and the byproducts it produces, namely trihalomethanes which is a category that includes several toxic chemicals, is discussed as well as the necessity to prevent this practice and what can be done so it is no longer needed. That was nearly 20 years ago! As this article and several other more recent ones report, devastating, incurable, life-altering results come from trihalomethanes, like cancers, reproductive issues, and miscarriages.

o Our neighboring cities covered by Dallas Water Utilities (Addison, Carrollton, Cedar Hill, Cockrell Hill, The Colony, Coppell, Denton, DeSoto, Duncanville, Farmers Branch, Flower Mound, Glenn Heights, Grand Prairie, Grapevine, Highland Park, Hutchings, Irving, Lancaster, Lewisville, Mesquite, Ovilla, Red Oak, Richardson, Seagoville, University Park, and Wilmer) do not have to be concerned about these burnouts as they are not necessary given how Dallas Water Utilities manages their water supply.
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Is our water safe? Erin Brockovich has this to say...

Together, let’s keep Biltmore a beautiful neighborhood and one that we all can be proud of.  We have a responsibility to keep our lawns well maintained and trimmed as well as keeping our alleys clean. Take pride in your home…fix up that exterior and fence in need of paint and repair!