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Answered 2008-08-17 18:02:33

Just sign the quit claim deed and have recorded downtown.

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The lien is valid. A quit claim deed merely transfers the seller's interest in the property; it doesn't guarantee that the deed is free of any encumbrances - for that, one needs a warranty deed.


No. Once a deed has been executed it cannot be changed except by a court order.No. Once a deed has been executed it cannot be changed except by a court order.No. Once a deed has been executed it cannot be changed except by a court order.No. Once a deed has been executed it cannot be changed except by a court order.


No. A quitclaim deed is valid as soon as it is executed by the grantor and delivered to the grantee.


Yes, if it is properly executed and the grantor owns the property it IS legal.


Ohio Transfer of Death affidavits may be recorded, but it has to be done before the individual who executed the beneficiary dies. This will allow for revocation or changes to be made.?æ


Take the properly executed quit claim deed to the county courthouse. Ask for the deed room. Take the original and a few copies along with the appropriate filing fee to the clerk.


In Ohio, signing a quick claim deed to land and a house when your name is on the loan will still make you legally responsible for the loan.


In Ohio, if you sign a quick claim deed to land and a house when your name is still on the mortgage loan, you will still be responsible to the bank.


A quitclaim deed is only effective if it was executed by the owner of the property. If the original owner executed a quitclaim deed then they do not own the land.If the quitclaim deed you refer to was not executed by the owner of the property then it is of no effect.A quitclaim deed is only effective if it was executed by the owner of the property. If the original owner executed a quitclaim deed then they do not own the land.If the quitclaim deed you refer to was not executed by the owner of the property then it is of no effect.A quitclaim deed is only effective if it was executed by the owner of the property. If the original owner executed a quitclaim deed then they do not own the land.If the quitclaim deed you refer to was not executed by the owner of the property then it is of no effect.A quitclaim deed is only effective if it was executed by the owner of the property. If the original owner executed a quitclaim deed then they do not own the land.If the quitclaim deed you refer to was not executed by the owner of the property then it is of no effect.


A deed is legal when it has been properly executed by the grantor unless there is fraud or they don't own the property. A legal quit claim deed is one that is properly drafted for its jurisdiction, properly executed by the grantor and the grantor owns, or believes they own, an interest in the property. A title examination performed by a professional can confirm if the grantor is the owner of the property.


A life estate is created by a deed executed by the owner of the property or by their Will.A life estate is created by a deed executed by the owner of the property or by their Will.A life estate is created by a deed executed by the owner of the property or by their Will.A life estate is created by a deed executed by the owner of the property or by their Will.


If the deed was properly executed in all respects before the death of the grantor then it can be recorded after their death. However, if you are contemplating that type of estate planning you should seek the advice of an attorney.



First of all, although it is often times called a "quick claim deed", it is actually called a "quit-claim deed". What one is doing who is transferring real property via a quit-claim deed is quitting or giving up whatever claim they have in the property. A quit-claim deed, therefore, can be a risky way of purchasing property when compared to using title insurance.From there, the process depends on state law. The Grantor is the person who is quitting their claim, the Grantee is the one who is receiving the claim.



If a corrective deed is required for a deed executed by someone who is now deceased, the deed must be executed by the court appointed estate represented according to the laws in the decedent's jurisdiction. You should contact an attorney who can review the situation.If a corrective deed is required for a deed executed by someone who is now deceased, the deed must be executed by the court appointed estate represented according to the laws in the decedent's jurisdiction. You should contact an attorney who can review the situation.If a corrective deed is required for a deed executed by someone who is now deceased, the deed must be executed by the court appointed estate represented according to the laws in the decedent's jurisdiction. You should contact an attorney who can review the situation.If a corrective deed is required for a deed executed by someone who is now deceased, the deed must be executed by the court appointed estate represented according to the laws in the decedent's jurisdiction. You should contact an attorney who can review the situation.


Generally, no. Once the grantor has executed the deed they no longer own the property and so have no right to take the property back.Generally, no. Once the grantor has executed the deed they no longer own the property and so have no right to take the property back.Generally, no. Once the grantor has executed the deed they no longer own the property and so have no right to take the property back.Generally, no. Once the grantor has executed the deed they no longer own the property and so have no right to take the property back.


Any deed executed by a legally competent owner by their own free will is a voluntary deed.


Quick Claim Deed is usually misspelled and should be Quit Claim Deed. If you are granting the deed you are "quitting" any interest in the property. A quitclaim deed is a fast and effective way of transfering property.


You cannot cancel a deed unless it is a deed that was executed in a state that allows transfer on death deeds. In that case you should consult an attorney to determine how to file a proper revocation.


Yes a gift deed can be valid if it is done legally and correctly. The deed would have to be viewed by an attorney to determine if it was executed correctly.


You have not provided enough information as to why the deed is fraudulent. If the deed was not executed by the legal owner of the property then the deed has no effect. If there are other reasons why you think the deed was fraudulent then you can add them on the discussion page. Some fraudulent conveyances must be set aside by a judge.You have not provided enough information as to why the deed is fraudulent. If the deed was not executed by the legal owner of the property then the deed has no effect. If there are other reasons why you think the deed was fraudulent then you can add them on the discussion page. Some fraudulent conveyances must be set aside by a judge.You have not provided enough information as to why the deed is fraudulent. If the deed was not executed by the legal owner of the property then the deed has no effect. If there are other reasons why you think the deed was fraudulent then you can add them on the discussion page. Some fraudulent conveyances must be set aside by a judge.You have not provided enough information as to why the deed is fraudulent. If the deed was not executed by the legal owner of the property then the deed has no effect. If there are other reasons why you think the deed was fraudulent then you can add them on the discussion page. Some fraudulent conveyances must be set aside by a judge.


It is a "quit claim deed" that you have to obtain and you have to refinance to drop the other name. It is a "quit claim deed" that you have to obtain and you have to refinance to drop the other name. It is a "quit claim deed" that you have to obtain and you have to refinance to drop the other name. It is a "quit claim deed" that you have to obtain and you have to refinance to drop the other name.


Try www.udeed.com for deed preparation


In order to file a quick claim deed, a person must have a written form that is signed before a notary that outlines the assets and conditions of the deed. A quick claim deed must also have a grantor and a grantee.



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