The Texas Property Tax Lienholders Association (TPTLA) is a group of 12 tax lien transfer companies. The Association’s goal is to raise awareness of property tax loans and promote high standards of behavior among its members. TPTLA members originated $125 million of tax lien transfers in 2009 (75% of all transfers), and appear to have originated nearly 80% of all transfers in 2010.


Our focus is on ethics in property tax loans for all parties involved. We have the best interests of tax collectors, lienholders, and property owners in mind in everything that we do. That’s why we make it our job to regulate the property tax loan industry for fairness as well as have our own strict code of ethics we stick by. Learn More

Become a Member

Becoming a member of TPTLA means that you are abiding by the strictest code of ethics that we hold ourselves to, and that you are a reputable person or company in the tax loan industry. As a member you reap the benefits of exchanging new ideas and experience with other industry leaders like yourself to build a strong network. Learn More

Helping Texas Property Owners

In Texas, the property owner has a large part in the property tax lien process. Unlike other states, ours allows for the property owner to choose the company they want to make a repayment agreement with. This makes the property owner comfortable in a stressful situation and allows for penalties, fees, and interests to stop accruing. Learn More

Browse the rest of our website to find out how we help make the tax lien transfer process beneficial to all parties involved.

TPTLA Latest News and Headlines

TPPF Report: “Tax Lien Transfers: A Reasonable Means of Rectifying Property Tax Obligations”

December 4, 2014:  The Texas Public Policy Foundation released a report by Policy Analyst Kathleen Hunker examining how the rise in property taxes has created a steady demand for market alternatives to the delinquency process. The report outlines a market-based solution for property owners who find themselves unable to pay rising property taxes.
Read the report now.