Welcome to Meadow Springs Second Nine Homeowners Association!
The Meadow Springs Second Nine Homeowners Association Board of Directors welcomes you to your new home. We hope that you will have a successful move.
The Meadow Springs Second Nine Homeowners Association, Inc. is made up of an Executive Board who are elected volunteer Meadow Springs Second Nine residents that work to maintain the quality of life in our area. The Association keeps its residents informed on issues that impact our community via this website.
The Meadow Springs Second Nine Homeowners Association works to ensure compliance with its Protective Covenants. The intention of the Covenants is to protect our scenic environment and maintain the value of our homes. You should receive a copy of your Covenants at closing; if not, contact the Association at SecondNine@gmail.com or visit our Covenants page in this website.
Again, welcome to The Meadow Springs Second Nine Homeowners Association. Please feel free to Contact Us with any questions about your new community. Because we are a voluntary organization, we need the support of every resident to preserve and protect the amenities of this beautiful and unique development. We sincerely hope you will support these efforts.
School District Information
Public Schools in the Meadow Spring Second Nine Area
Homes located in the Association are in the Richland School District. Their website is www.rsd.edu.
Claybell Community Park is a 49 acre City owned park located on Broadmoor. This park has 11 developed acres that include playground equipment, two toddler swings, two youth swings, two tennis courts, one basketball court, one unlit baseball field which also doubles as a soccer field, one soccer field, drinking fountains, benches, picnic tables, grass and trees. There is an off-street parking lot with 67 parking stalls and 2 handicap parking stalls.
The Amon Creek Open Space Preserve is a great example of local concerned citizens working to protect a natural area. The wetlands on the West Fork of Amon Creek have been identified as the highest rated “value” wetlands in southeastern Washington. It is the only natural connection between the basalt ridges that border the Tri-Cities and the three rivers that join in the immediate area.
Hikers, mountain bikers and horseback riders can enjoy the creek and nearby sagebrush and watch for birds, deer, and coyotes. White-tailed and mule deer occasionally pass through this crucial corridor. The Lower Columbia Basin Audubon Society has identified more than 100 species of birds in the area. The creek, a tributary of the Yakima River, is also home to salmon that return to spawn and beavers that have built dams along its length.
It is a crucial wildlife corridor that allows for movement of large mammals as well as hundreds of birds throughout the increasingly developed area. The Tapteal Greenway raised money from public and private sources to purchase the 60+ acres. The Preserve sits adjacent to Claybell Park.