Sherwood Forest Citizens' Association
Sherwood Forest Subdivision is a "Non-Solicitation" Subdivision
P.O. Box 45142
Baton Rouge, LA 70895-4142
(225) 273-1353

Support Our Sponsors


About Us


Mission Statement

The Sherwood Forest Citizens' Association is a non profit corporation formed to unite interested residents in promoting the welfare, attractiveness, and livability of the Sherwood Forest area. This organization gathers and transmits information to the members, provides security enhancement, and supports beautification of both public and private areas within the subdivision. The association also works to assist its members and to influence government agencies for the health of our neighborhood.

Membership

Membership in the association is voluntary, but strongly encouraged, because our membership strength enables us to be effective in providing services. If you are currently a member, thank you for your support. If you are a resident of Sherwood Forest and not presently a member of SFCA, we urge you to join with your neighbors.

History

SNIPPETS I have found that may interest you...

In 2004 the number of property transfers were 208 increasing from 183 in 2003. Prices ranged from $75K to $295K (averaging about $146K).

In 2005 the number of property transfers were 263 increasing from 208 in 2004. Prices ranged from $75K to $275K (averaging about $150K).

10-12-85 We hired our first off-duty EBR Parish Sheriff's deputies to watch over our homes. See the article...

55 years ago...a reflection of our area's legacy and origination of the street names...wow, history is interesting...

Did you know... Sherwood Forest is a country park surrounding the village of Edwinstowe in Nottinghamshire, England, the remnant of a much larger forest historically associated with the legend of Robin Hood. There is a particular oak tree in Sherwood Forest named the Major Oak (named after Major Hayman Rooke sometime after his writing in 1790) which, according to local folklore, was Robin Hood's headquarters. The Major Oak is between 800 and 1000 years old, and since the Victorian era its massive limbs have been partially supported by an elaborate system of scaffolding. See the following link to pick up on some of the expanded information on the Major Oak http://www.eyemead.com/majoroak.htm.