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use as an easement to his other properties,can he do this without my permission.
I'm afraid your question is not clear. When you say he wants to "use an easement" do you mean that there is an existing easement? If so, his right to use it, or not, is based on the existing terms of the easement. If no easement exists, and he wishes to establish a new easement, that will generally require the consent of all the title holders; he could not do this unilaterally.See question
Am asking advice on Real Estate law in State of Arkansas. Recently, I put my house up for sale with a real estate agent. With the first potential buyers we were required to have an inspection. The inspector wrote up his findings that I needed to p...
In this case, you can both be honest and keep the check. The insurance company's agent believed that you have $4,000 in damage and they compensated you accordingly under the terms of your policy. Your situation is not much different then if you had replaced the whole roof but had found a contractor to do the repair for less money. I would only recommend that you don't spend the remainder of the money too quickly in case further roof problems develop.See question
I'm holding the title of my property as a married man, now since I'm divorced I would like to change it to single. I am going to file a quit claim deed from married to single. Do I need to file a Preliminary Change of Ownership for this transfer? ...
While I agree with both my colleagues, you should understand that you really don't hold title as a married or single man; you hold title in fee simple, or tenants in common, etc. While the deed refers to you as a married man, that only identified your then present marital status. It is totally unnecessary to do a new deed to change your marital status. At such time as you sell or otherwise transfer ownership in this property, you will simply identify yourself as "divorced and not since remarried" (unless you have remarried at that point in time).See question
present land is 4 generation owned and inheritated by two siblings
You question is a little short on facts but generally you can not "take" someone's name off the deed. For you to be removed from title, you would have to sign a deed in which you voluntarily signed away your interest in the property. Of course, there is always the possibility of someone forging your signature. If you believe this may have already happened, I would recommend that you consult a local attorney ASAP.See question
I have lived in the home and made the house payments for 10+ years. If my elderly mother is put a nursing home, will the home be taken away from me?
If you are a joint tenant, with a right of survivorship, and you stay current on all the mortgage payments and local property tax payments, nobody is going to take your house away.See question
My girlfriend and I were living together in an apartment. We started looking at houses. I bought a house in my name and she was living with me. For years she argued with me to have her name put onto the mortgage. She claimed she just wanted to hel...
I agree with my colleague. Although you have not stated specifically if your ex-girlfriend's name is on the deed, you did say that you refinanced your mortgage in both your names. Generally, the lender will insist that all parties listed on the mortgage are also on the deed so I suspect that this is also the case here. You can not force her to refinance or voluntarily take her name off the deed. Therefore, a partition suit may be your only option. I would highly recommend consulting with a local real estate attorneySee question
A quit claim was filed at the courthouse to place house into different ownership. There are different name version in "owners" name. After doing more checks, have found that the owner's legal birth name(birth certificate) is the same as the name u...
What is important to understand is that whether you refer to a "deed" or "title", these are really the same thing. What you will always need to change is the last deed recorded. This will be the controlling document that designates how title is held.See question
I filed a lawsuit to quiet title against my neighbor because his fence is over my property. While the case was awaiting trial, I sold the property and promised the purchaser that I would continue the lawsuit and have the neighbor's fence move.
I would recommend that you consult with a local attorney in CA. but, if you no longer own the property, you probably no longer have standing to pursue this action.See question
I want to add my mothers name to my deeds so that the transfer is as easy and tax free as possible in case I die.
A quit claim deed is the easiest way to add your Mother to the title. Though I would recommend that you discuss your specific situation with an attorney, you can usually transfer title via a quit claim deed without any significant ramifications.See question
Hi - I'm preparing a quit-claim deed as part of a legal separation settlement. I'm buying out my spouses half of the house. How are the Grantor’s labelled? Married or Separated/divorced? I think I read "Married" because they owned it as a married ...
Actually, if you are legally separated, you are still married. Therefore, your deed should list both parties as grantors (assuming they are both on the existing title). It is not necessary to state how they hold the property (i.e joint tenancy or tenants in common), only that it state your marital status. The grantee would be you alone and you will take title in "fee simple"See question