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2014-09-04 23:48:20
2014-09-04 23:48:20

Do you have to have an attorney for a quit claim deed if you are just changing your name

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2020-08-18 07:47:42
2020-08-18 07:47:42

Yes

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Just sign the quit claim deed and have recorded downtown.


Your husband must sign a deed that transfers his interest in the property to you. An attorney should draft the deed.Your husband must sign a deed that transfers his interest in the property to you. An attorney should draft the deed.Your husband must sign a deed that transfers his interest in the property to you. An attorney should draft the deed.Your husband must sign a deed that transfers his interest in the property to you. An attorney should draft the deed.


if you have a deed in your possession can you claim it if the person is deceased Not necessarily. There may be other terms and conditions. Just possession of a deed doesn't mean sole ownership.


A quit claim deed is a very simple form, you can probably get one online or at the courthouse or a title company. Anyone can file the deed, it is just a matter of taking it to the court house and paying the fees.


If she is sneaky enough to file a quit claim deed adding her name to the deed, while he is in the hospital heavily medicated, have him sign it and have a crooked attorney process it. Yes, she can


The simplest thing to do is a quit claim deed. It will give the other person all the rights to the property that you had.


my mom had my dad sign a quick claim deed she later dies and he had tryed to sell property every one moved because they found out they could not buy property legally. he wont take it to probate court he wont disclose the will or revocable trust ,so he finally quick claim deeded the property for a sum of money. I know my mother left property to us kids but now the taxes are in someone elses name. cant i just move in the neighbors call police and i show them the quick claim deed they tell me to get the persons name on taxes for tresspassing. i dont know what to do I have not alot of money for attorney will I just loose my mothers home?


If you're both on the deed then she has the right to the use and possession of the whole property just the same as you have. if the property is sold she gets 50% of the proceeds unless the deed recites a different proportion.


You should make an appointment with an attorney who specializes in real estate law to make certain the deed is drafted properly according to the laws of your state. Errors made in deeds by non-professionals can be extremely costly to correct. The attorney can explain your options and the consequences of the deed change. "Filling in a deed" is not the same as just filling in any old form. There are legal consequences and a deed results in the permanent transfer of ownership of land.


It takes time to update records. And sometimes people are just sloppy about it.


You should seek the advise of an attorney if the state condemns your property just because, you would not sign the warranty deed to them.


I'm a Texas probate attorney. An "executor's deed" just means the deed was issued by an executor. An executor's deed like any other deed can have a general warranty, limited warranty, or no warranty.Answer & ClarificationGenerally, an executor's deed only transfers the decedent's interest in the property since the decedent's "estate" will be closed at some point and will no longer have assets to guarantee a deed several years later. It is not as good as a warranty deed. If you want to know what an executor's deed transfers then you must perform some title research to determine what the decedent owned at the time of their death and the status of their title.


Based on the terms used I will assume the question pertains to real estate in the US. A few things are important. The prior owners who have died may have a will, a trust or they died without providing a will. Depending on how the title was held plus any provisions made prior to death which details the three siblings' possible claim to the property. Second, the quit claim deed is mostly to let a specific person, the one signing the quit claim deed to wave any possible rights they might have had in the property. Such a deed makes no claim about any rights that the individual had, just that they are waiving all possible rights if any rights or claims happened to have existed. Denying any future interest rather than making any statement about what might have been true prior. Back to the specific question asked. The quit claim does not establish who has a claim. It will only clarify who does not have a claim if the documents is valid. In this case the quit claim confirms 1 no longer has any interest or legal claim while it the situation for the other 2 siblings is not addressed by the quit claim. Speak to a real estate attorney to get specific advice as to the present ownership of the property and if probate or other means will be needed to transfer ownership.


A deed poll is a kind of legal document that proves that you've changed your name .Deed polls are used in the UK, Ireland, and some other Commonwealth countries.In the UK, there is no central identity database, and so changing your name is just a matter of adopting the new name. However government agencies such as the passport office and DVLA will need to see a deed poll as proof.A deed poll is also called a change of name deed or a deed of change of name - these are interchangeable terms for the same document.


You just have all the current owners sign a new deed that includes the names of the additional owners, and file it for recording as with any other deed. You may want to discuss the details with a real estate attorney in your jurisdiction.


In most cases, you would file a quit claim deed. If the property is in Jim's name, and you wanted to ad Mary to the deed, Jim would give up ownership and transfer the ownership to Jim and Mary. The reason for this is that the Jim and Mary combination is a different legal entity than just Jim.


Yes, he (along with any other present owners on the deed) can sign a quitclaim deed that grants the property to you alone. You should have an attorney look at this if there are any unusual provisions, such as a life estate or corporate ownership.


Have her sign a Quit Claim deed giving you her rights in the house. Of course, she is likely to want something in return! In other words, you are going to have to buy her share of the house. Just another reason why marriage is a better legal option!


If the spouse is awarded the property in the Divorce Decree and it is referenced by the proper legal description, that should suffice and any title company would insure the property as belonging to the awarded party. In the State of Texas, a Quit Claim Deed is NOT a method of conveyance of real property, it is however a method for one to "quit their claim" on property and is used widely for that purpose. Some attorneys will make a Deed part of the divorce proceedings to be sure the document is executed and can be recorded, some attorneys just don't do this extra step. It would be best to have a Warranty Deed signed instead as that is the proper method of conveyance and will cover most any question that may arise on a Title Search. In the case of one party must pay the other party half or part of the value of the property to be sole owner, and Owelty Deed would be signed. It is a common mis-conception that a Quit Claim Deed (often called a Quick Claim Deed) is quicker and cheaper when in fact they cost the same to prepare, and usually the same to record as recording charges are calculated by the number of pages of the document. I didn't not "sign in" to answer this question, but my email address is debisuzi6658@yahoo.com.


In many states, you just have the grantor of the deed write the words, "with warranty covenants" and it becomes a warranty deed when they sign it.


Defendants who refuse to execute deeds pursuant to a court decree in a divorce are not uncommon. In Massachusetts, a certified copy of the divorce decree ordering the conveyance can be recorded in the land records and will transfer the title of the defendant. The attorney who represented you at the time of your divorce should have followed through on this issue at that time. You should call her/him and ask if the recording of the decree will effectively transfer your ex-husbands interest and if so you should get that decree recorded ASAP. You should also ask the attorney to check to see if the deed to girlfriend was recorded and if so what effect that deed would have on the title. Attorneys should be encourged to follow through on legal matters they have been paid to handle.


It depends on who owns the house. If her name is on the deed she can claim it as an asset. If you are the only one on the loan she can't claim it, but if she has helped to make house loan payments she may have a claim just because she paid into the house.


Yes, just like boy is. If you said the Bakersfield Deed, referring to a specific deed to a specific property it would be proper.


You purchase the rights the named individual whom you wish to remove. You can't just 'take' it away from them. They have to sign over their rights to you, using a quitclaim form. If the individual has passed away, the estate can represent them. If the deed leaves the property to the survivors, you can usually file a copy of the death certificate with the deed and it will be as effective. Consult an attorney or a local title company in your jurisdiction for specifics.


An unsigned deed is just a piece of paper. It has no significance until it is properly executed.



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