Welcome to the new GoLVPOA.com website for the Lake Vista Property Owners Association, New Orleans LA.  Forgive our still-in-progress product.  Please check out our new features including an ability to update your Profile online, your Pet Directory and EASY PAYMENT OF 2019 DUES!  
News Articles
Add your Spouse and Children!
Posted on Apr 18th, 2019
Members can add their spouses and children by creating Level 2 and 3 members going to Login > My Profile > "You may ADD an additional 10 level 2 members" or "You may ADD an additional level 3 members."  
This is a pretty hidden location for doing this but not hard at all once you know where to find it.
Problems logging in?
Posted on Mar 23rd, 2019
In case of difficulty, contact our Webmaster.
Upcoming Events
LVPOA Spring Membership Meeting and 2019-2020 Board Election
Monday, April 29th, 6:30 PM at Lake Vista Community Center, 2nd Floor
Please join the Lake Vista Property Owners Association at our Semi-Annual Meeting.  Board vacancies will be filled by election.  Members in good standing may submit one vote in person, per household.  Members are in good standing if they have paid dues at least 30 days prior to election.
LVPOA Board Meeting
Monday, May 13th, 6:30 PM at LVCC
LVPOA Board Meeting  - May 2019
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Our Communities

While Lakeshore and Lake Vista are among New Orleans' newer neighborhoods, the area includes the 18th century Old Spanish Fort, whose origins predate the official founding of the city.

The circa 1939 Lake Vista neighborhood is a fine example of the Garden City movement, and is much beloved by its residents for its superblock design devoid of thru-streets and possessing separate, non-intersecting vehicular and pedestrian networks.

Lakeshore and Lake Vista lie on land reclaimed from the shallows of Lake Pontchartrain in the early 20th century. Soil was dredged from the lake and a seawall constructed in a project started by the Orleans Levee Board in the 1920s and continued by the Works Progress Administration during the Great Depression. Most of the buildings in this predominantly residential district were not built until after World War II.

After Hurricane Katrina in 2005, while some homes and businesses flooded (especially those on and near Robert E. Lee Boulevard) the majority of the section - like the majority of the Lakefront - escaped the disastrous post-Katrina flooding of New Orleans, by virtue of the higher elevation of this man-made land. Post-Katrina, the Lakefront appeared as a slender, curiously undamaged and almost wholly recovered zone adjacent to the far lower-lying and hard-hit Lakeview and Gentilly neighborhoods on the other side of Robert E. Lee Boulevard.

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Lake Vista Property Owners Association
PO Box 24430
New Orleans, LA 70184-4430

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