NOTICE OF PROPERTY ASSESSMENT AND REVALUATION: NOTICE OF PROPERTY ASSESSMENT AND REVALUATIONJanuary 1, 2024Revaluation: The municipality is required to keep properties in compliance of fullvalue at least once in every 5−year period. The municipality is conducting arevaluation for the 2024 assessment roll. As such, we will be periodicallyconducting inspections on properties until such time that we have completed ourassessment roll.Notice of Assessor’s Authority to Enter Land:The trespass law in Wisconsin entitles the assessor to enter a property onceduring an assessment cycle unless the property owner has notified the assessorin advance to deny entry. Additional visits may be authorized by the propertyowner. Assessors are restricted to the following conditions when enteringproperty:1) The reason for the entry must be to make an assessment on behalf of thestate or a political subdivision.2) The entry must be on a weekday during daylight hours, or at another time asagreed upon with the property owner.3) The assessor’s visit must not be more than one hour.4) The assessor must not open doors, enter through open doors, or look intowindows of structures.5) If the property owner or occupant is not present, the assessor must leave anotice on the principal building providing the owner with information on how tocontact them.6) The assessor may not enter the premises if they have received a notice fromthe property owner or occupant denying them entry.7) The assessor must leave if the property owner or occupant asks them toleave.In 2009, Wisconsin Act 68 was enacted to amend Section 70.05(5)(b) Wis. Stats.and to create Section 70.05 (4m), 895, 488, 943.13 (4m)(d) and 943.15(1m) ofthe statutes; relating to: partially exempting an assessor and an assessor’s stafffrom liability for trespassing, creating immunity from civil liability, and changingthe notice requirements relating to the revaluation of property by an assessor.Copies of the applicable statutes can be obtained at public depositoriesthroughout the State of Wisconsin, and from the State of Wisconsin LegislativeReference Bureau website (

Important Safety Notice: Rechargeable Batteries

Important Safety Notice: Rechargeable Batteries  

Do not put rechargeable batteries in your trash or recycling carts. Rechargeable or lithium-ion batteries can ignite and start fires, even when they are no longer useful in consumer products. 

You should take rechargeable batteries to a local drop-off site. Check your local Clean Sweep location or battery store. Or visit to find a nearby drop-off site. 

Remember, lithium-ion batteries come in all shapes and sizes (coin cell, cylindrical, rectangular, pouch packs) and can be single-use or rechargeable. If you need to charge an item…it has a battery.

Some devices containing lithium-ion batteries include laptops, tablets, cellphones, power tools, battery packs, vape products, cordless telephones, scooters, watches, hearing aids, cameras, remote control toys, and electric toothbrushes.