On Monday night, residents still had a lot of questions about the new revaluation process.
"I can't imagine having to go through this again, it was horrible," said Jim Paysuer.
Payseur is a Realtor who owns about a dozen rental properties throughout the Charlotte area, and back in 2011, he discovered something was horribly wrong.
Payseur received a notice that the value of his property shot up by 74 percent. He did his research and later appealed the county's appraisal all the way to the state and won.
"It is a legal process that we all went through. I spent about 350 hours on this over a couple of years. They paid the refund and five percent interest," he said.
Now Payseur is getting a little nervous.
Last month, Gov. Pat McCrory signed a law that forces Mecklenburg County to redo the 2011 revaluation to property owners who were over-billed.
Under the new law, county leaders will have two choices: complete new revaluations on their own with current staff or hire an outside appraisal company.
The county decided to go with option two.
But now, what happens to those homeowners who have already won appeals with the county?
Eyewitness News reached out to state leaders who said people who have already won their appeals are safe and will get their money.
"The county will reset the table of values and redo the revaluation correctly. If you have already gotten a consent decree from the property tax commission or if you have negotiated a value with Mecklenburg County that value will stand," said Rep. Bill Brawley.
Eyewitness News spoke with county leaders and they said they have appraisal teams on the ground out in neighborhoods already working on new revaluations.
Payseur sent Eyewitness News an email exchange between him and leaders.
In it, the interim Mecklenburg County manager said that people may be dissatisfied by the new value of the homes in the revaluation.
He said if they are confronted with a 100,000 newly angered people, the county will work to understand and resolve those concerns.