Carrollton Manor Improvement Association

General Information

The following is a general summary of information about the Carrollton Manor Improvement Association (CMIA):

  • CMIA is an incorporated improvement association that was organized in 1941.
  • Meetings are typically held quarterly on the first Tuesday in March, June and December, and the second Tuesday in September at 7:00pm.  (See the calendar for information on upcoming meetings.)
  • Association dues are currently $150.00 per year and are mandatory. Dues are collected from each property as a special assessment from Anne Arundel County, and are assessed and paid with the property tax bills.
  • Valid Residents of Carrollton Manor can purchase keys and car parking stickers to the main beach and boat ramp for nominal fees. These properties are locked to prevent use by non-residents. The new resident can request keys and parking stickers by filling out this form. Key/sticker fees are charged once every two years, and locks are changed on or about May 1st, typically on even years.
  • CMIA maintains a limited number of boat slips on our community pier. Slips are re-assigned each year and there are annual fees and certain restrictions. There is a waiting list and any valid resident may be added to the list for a $25.00 fee.

Board Members

Last updated February 2024. Contact the Board at


President: Jeff Rach

Vice President: Jen Shields

Treasurer: Mike Barto

Secretary: Asahi Eveleth


Lisa Bender

Alise Butkevics

Bo Dant

Chris Flohr

Dan Leahy

Don Price

Carolyn Rogers


Last updated February 2024.


Pier - chair: Don Price

Clubhouse - chair: Dan Leahy

Newsletter - lead: Carolyn Rogers

Severn River Association - liaison: Lisa Bender


Carrollton Manor Improvement Association (CMIA) was organized and incorporated in 1941. Initially, meetings were held in member’s houses or on their front porches and only a handful of residents paid dues. During the 60s and 70s, the number of year-round residents exceeded the number of vacation homes. During this period, the community operated a teen center in a basement structure that was attached to the Clubhouse. This structure was torn down in mid 80s after termites were found and no funds were available for repairs. The community felt the loss of a community meeting place. So, in the 90's, the Board undertook a concerted effort to enroll in the County's Special Community Benefits District program. This allows the community to collect dues as part of the county tax bill and provides an income stream to fund maintenance and improvements. Through careful management of our money, we managed to raise sufficient funds to re-build the clubhouse.