Chantilly Hunters Run Home Owners Association
Chantilly Hunters Run Home Owners Association

Welcome

Overview – Hunters Run is a neighborhood with 116 homes located in Chantilly Virginia, a suburb of Washington D.C. We reside in the Sully District which is the western part of Fairfax County. Our subdivision is located at the intersection of Stringfellow Road and Poplar Tree Road and backs to parkland with both paved and natural walking trails. We also have a tot lot for community use. The Hunters Run subdivision was established in the mid to late 1980’s with the final home completed in 1990.

All homeowners are members of the Hunters Run Association. Each homeowner is obligated to abide by the covenants and bylaws of the association including but not limited to the payment of the annual dues, and compliance with the Architectural Review Committee. By abiding by the covenants and bylaws, we help maintain and safeguard a precious investment, our homes and neighborhood.

The public schools servicing our neighborhood are Poplar Tree Elementary School, Rocky Run Middle School and Chantilly High School. Some schools are within walking distance to the neighborhood. Fairfax County is well known for its high quality school system.

What’s around Hunters Run – Many historical sites are located within a short drive. Examples include Sully Historic Site and Colvin Mill Run Park. Both sites are on the National Register of Historic Places. Just down the road is Ellanor C. Lawrence Park. The park's 660 acres are home to the Walney Visitor Center, Cabell's Mill/Middlegate complex, Walney Pond, various historic ruins, picnic tables, sports fields and hiking trails. Another recent new attraction to the area is the new Air and Space Museum – Dulles Annex.

A Little History – It started in jolly old England. In September 1649, King Charles II of England gave eight of his trusted supporter’s large parcels of land in the new world called the “Northern Neck”. However, King Charles II couldn’t follow through and actually ensure legal title until he regained the throne eleven years later. The grandson of Lord Culpeper finally established legal claim over the grant. The grant encompassed the land between the Rappahannock and Potomac Rivers. One of his holdings was a 7000+ parcel which straddled the “Little River Turnpike”. Today, part of the “Turnpike” is known as Lee-Jackson Highway.

Referenceswww.fairfaxcounty.gov, www.historichampshire.org/fairfax.htm