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What if the grantor doesn't sign a quit claim deed?

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Answered 2010-02-17 01:36:13

If the owner didn't sign the quitclaim deed then the deed is invalid.

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


It is a 'quit claim' deed. It means the grantor gives any rights to the property to the new person.


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.


The grantor is the person who transfers their interest in the property by deed. The grantee is the person who receives that interest: the new owner.


A quitclaim deed is legally binding on the grantor. It conveys to the grantee any interest the grantor has in the real estate.


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


A quit claim deed is the written document used to transfer the grantors interest in real property. It simply transfers any interest the grantor may own but does not guarantee what interest is owned by said grantor or that any interest is owned by the grantor. The grantee is obligated to perform a title examination to determine what the grantor owns at the time of the quitclaim.


The grantor is the person who signs a quitclaim deed. He or she is the owner and gives the holder of the quitclaim the right to the property.


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.


No. A deed cannot be reversed. If the grantor wants the property back they must get the new owner to transfer it back via a new deed.


Yes. Ownership of real property is evidenced and accomplished by a deed. If the grantor on the deed was the owner of the property then the grantee on the same deed is the new owner.


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.


A quitclaim deed only conveys any interest the grantor owns or may own. There are no guarantees that she owns it or that there are no other encumbrances or interests. It does not require that the grantor pass good title. A grant deed (in Massachusetts we call that a Warranty Deed) is a guaranty that the grantor owns the property and there are no outstanding encumbrance.


A quit claim deed is final as soon as it is signed by the grantor and handed over to the grantee. In order to preserve their interest in the property and notify the world that the property has a new owner the deed should be recorded in the land records immediately.


Unless the grantor is also a grantee in the deed, or reserved a life estate, they have no right, title or interest in the property. Therefore, they have no right to enter the home. The property has a new owner.


That depends on what is stated in the deed.A person who "signs" a quit claim deed (the grantor) is the person transferring their interest in the property. Of course, it depends on what was conveyed in the deed. It may be all of the grantor's interest or it may be that the grantor is transferring a proportionate interest such as a half interest to another person.If the grantor transfers all their interest in the property then the property has a new owner and the grantor no longer has any rights in the property unless they reserved a life estate. In that case they would have the right to the use and possession for the duration of their natural life. Upon their death the property is owned free and clear by the grantor in the deed.That depends on what is stated in the deed.A person who "signs" a quit claim deed (the grantor) is the person transferring their interest in the property. Of course, it depends on what was conveyed in the deed. It may be all of the grantor's interest or it may be that the grantor is transferring a proportionate interest such as a half interest to another person.If the grantor transfers all their interest in the property then the property has a new owner and the grantor no longer has any rights in the property unless they reserved a life estate. In that case they would have the right to the use and possession for the duration of their natural life. Upon their death the property is owned free and clear by the grantor in the deed.That depends on what is stated in the deed.A person who "signs" a quit claim deed (the grantor) is the person transferring their interest in the property. Of course, it depends on what was conveyed in the deed. It may be all of the grantor's interest or it may be that the grantor is transferring a proportionate interest such as a half interest to another person.If the grantor transfers all their interest in the property then the property has a new owner and the grantor no longer has any rights in the property unless they reserved a life estate. In that case they would have the right to the use and possession for the duration of their natural life. Upon their death the property is owned free and clear by the grantor in the deed.That depends on what is stated in the deed.A person who "signs" a quit claim deed (the grantor) is the person transferring their interest in the property. Of course, it depends on what was conveyed in the deed. It may be all of the grantor's interest or it may be that the grantor is transferring a proportionate interest such as a half interest to another person.If the grantor transfers all their interest in the property then the property has a new owner and the grantor no longer has any rights in the property unless they reserved a life estate. In that case they would have the right to the use and possession for the duration of their natural life. Upon their death the property is owned free and clear by the grantor in the deed.


Generally, yes. You need to check the laws in your jurisdiction because laws vary.


Just sign the quit claim deed and have recorded downtown.



The quit claim deed is a valid document by utself and as such does not have to be protected by recording it in the recording offices books. This act does not reflect the intent of the grantor. The deeding over of property to another person. The recording reflects to the recorder information only not intent.


Quit Claim Deed(Download)I, ______________, of _____________, _______, the grantor, for and in consideration of one dollars ($1), receipt of which is hereby acknowledged conveys and quitclaims to ________________ of ________, ________, all interest which I (we) have, if any, in the following described real estate:____________________________________________________________________________________________________________Dated: ______________________, 20____________Witnesses:______________________________________________Name:______________________________________________Name:Before me, the undersigned notary, ______________ acknowledged before me that ______________ executed this warranty deed as their free act and deed, and that the witnesses stated above witnessed at the request of ______________ the execution of this deed intending to be bound thereby._______________________________________________NotaryMy Commission Expires on:Quit Claim DeedReview ListThis review list is provided to inform you about this document in question and assist you in its preparation. The Quit Claim Deed should be notarized and filed with the appropriate local registry of deeds.1. Make multiple copies. Give one to the signatory and the recipient should keep one with the appropriate file after recording it with the local registry of deeds.


Yes, they can use a quit claim deed. It often happens when they want to change the type of ownership.


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


A quit claim deed must be recorded in the land records office in the jurisdiction where the land is located.



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