Wife is concerned about liabilities about being on the Deed/Tilte. We're trying to make the offer however her signature/intials are holding everything up. I am trying to purchase the home for my son and my wife is concerned this can be a problem...
You may own property separately from your wife and she may own property separately from you. If you are purchasing a property for your son, your wife does not need to be a co-owner of the property. However, if you are financing the purchase, your lender may require your wife to sign the note and mortgage and to be a co-owner of the property if her credit, income or other financial resources are necessary to qualify for the loan.
Good luck with your purchase!See question
I am divorced. I got a QC deed on home at time of divorce. I I reside in the home. I am solely responsible for all expenses including the mortgage that both our names are on. I have put it on the market to sell. In the divorce decree he is not en...
If your divorce is final and the quit claim deed was properly executed, contained no errors and was properly recorded, your husband will not need to sign any documents for you to sell your former marital home. Good luck!See question
The county has new building restrictions which radically limit building on dune lake lots. Our original one story restriction now makes building a decent home almost impossible. The object of the restrictions was to keep up the quality of the subd...
You will need to record an amendment to the deed restrictions (often called a Declaration of Covenants and Conditions). The amendment will need to be signed by a number of the owners of the lots - how many is typically stated in the deed restrictions themselves. If the lots or units have a mortgage, the mortgage holder will also need to sign the amendment to be bound by the amendment. This is a pretty tricky process that has very technical requirements. You should retain a real estate attorney to handle the amendment for you. Good luck!See question
since 2009 (November) fighting ,motions etc
While the case is still pending, there is no magic about a case pending for 5 years. However, if the case is dismissed after it has been pending for 5 years, the debt may become in enforceable because of the 5 year statute of limitations governing breach of contract actions.See question
My foreclosure case is around 5 years old. The original plaintiff alleged that they were the "designated holder" of the note and that they were authorized by the owner to pursue the foreclosure. The note was filed with the court a few years ago....
Servicers aren't holders - servicers are agents for owners and holders. Getting judges to realize this is difficult, but it is an important point in defending a mortgage foreclosure.See question
I had a quick question about the statue of limitations in Florida on when a creditor can pursue a deficiency judgment for short sales. Prior to 2013, it was 5 years, however I read recently that a statute (from last year) changed this to 1 year be...
In Florida, the statute of limitations for a breach of contract is 5 years from the date of breach. The non-payment on a promissory note is a type of breach of contract where the 5 year limitations period would apply.
In July 2013, the Florida Legislature shortened the period of time for a lender's filing of an action for deficiency judgment after the completion of a mortgage foreclosure action. Pursuant to Section 95.11(5)(h), an action to enforce a deficiency judgment must be brought within 1 year after the certificate of title is issued or within 1 year after the mortgagee accepts a deed in lieu of foreclosure.
Unfortunately, the Legislature did not include deficiencies after short sales in the shortened limitations period. Therefore, under the current law, the lender would have 5 years from the date of the completion of a short sale to bring an action to enforce the unsatisfied balance on the promissory note (assuming that you did not negotiate for a waiver of deficiency during the short sale).See question
My original mortgage, Premium Capital Funding, was not recorded with Seminole County Clerk of the Courts. The documents were lost somewhere. Wells Fargo took over my mortgage. Can they foreclose with out the proper documents?
It sounds like the original promissory note has been lost - a lost mortgage is not typically a problem in a mortgage foreclosure because the original would have been recorded in the public records.
If the current Plaintiff can account for the lost note, the note can still be enforced. However, that is often difficult for a foreclosure Plaintiff to do.See question
My mortgage lender verbally approved me for a Deed-in-Lieu-of-Foreclosure along with a "Cash for Keys Program" incentive. They also filed a foreclosure suit but assured me it was only a formality and wouldn't come to pass; hence I did not respon...
Typically, an offer for a deed-in-lieu of foreclosure is contingent upon a title search and the lender's acceptance of title to the property. When the title search revealed a defect in the legal description, it likely rescinded its deed-in-lieu offer.
There are many ways to resolve this issue and potentially revive your deed-in-lieu transaction. You should consult with a real estate attorney who practices title insurance law and performs real estate transactions to have this issue resolved ASAP, before your trial date.See question
My mother in law passed in Feb. Her only asset was her homestead which my husband and I resided in with her. She did not have a will and his siblings are willing to sign over their rights to the house. Does it have to go through probate and what ...
To transfer title to the home, assuming that the home was titled only in your deceased mother in law's name, you will need to record a copy of the death certificate (without the cause of death showing on the certificate), and will need to file a petition to determine homestead - this is a relatively simple procedure and should not be costly. If she was not survived by a spouse or minor children, the home will be owned by all of her children. If your husband's brothers and sisters are willing to sign over their rights, they can do so. You should consult with a experienced probate attorney in your area to assist you to be sure the matter is handled properly.See question