Can I do this myself? Is there a form I can simply file to do this?
Why are you concerned that your warranty deed includes a different address? Assuming the warranty deed was valid when filed, there is no need to update the deed each time your address changes. The validity of the deed isn't affected by relocation.
If you just need to be sure that the tax statements are sent to a different address, I second Mr. Lautin's recommendation to simply work with the appraisal district to update the address. That will save you the hassle and expense of a new warranty deed.
If you do have a reason for changing the address on the warranty deed (again, I don't know why that would be), there are some self-help solutions available. A quick internet search for "Texas warranty deed form" will turn up results of varying quality. There are also software applications that will help you custom-draft a deed without using an attorney (see https://www.deedclaim.com/texas/, for example). But if you don't have expertise in this area, it's usually best to work with an attorney. Fees should be minimal, especially if you already have a copy of the prior deed and are not updating the title work.
My parents recently passed away and, in their will, they left a condo in Manatee County to my brother and me. We would like to transfer the deed to our names and use it as a vacation home.
There's a process called "probate" that does just that. You've got two primary options in Florida: formal administration and summary administration. Summary administration is less expensive, but is only available if the deceased person's estate is worth less than $75,000.00 or if the deceased person has been dead for more than 2 years.See question
A friend of my mom has passed away and she was his benificary and now that she has passed away I become the benificary of him being that I was my moms executor.
I think you're confusing the roles. A beneficiary is someone who inherits property under a Last Will and Testament. An executor is someone appointed to handle the administrative matters connected with admitting the Last Will and Testament to probate. The two roles are not identical. The executor may or may not be a beneficiary. As to where to find the will, there's no easy answer for that. If it was admitted to probate, it would be in the court records. If not, it may be with the attorney who prepared the will. If not, it may be among the deceased person's belongings. There isn't a national or even statewide registry where all wills are filed.See question
My father has been deceased for 21 years and we found some dividends in Michigan's unclaimed property department. I have proof that he owned the stock, his death certificate, his paid funeral bill and the last 4 digits of his ssn. Since he was a C...
This is a matter of Michigan (not Florida) law, and James Frederick is your guy. He will probably respond to this post, but if not you can view his profile using the link I provided below.See question
My younger sister just entered into the courts and she stated that he left me a 1.00. There is no clause for contesting and the signatures are a fraud. The will was dated for 2005 and he was living with me then, also she had a sworn complaint brou...
You hire an attorney. That's the way to contest a will.See question
wish to transfer/give half to my son. What minimum legal procedures are required for this transaction. NB: do not want to gift away under 7 year IHT rule but will pay CGT.
This sounds like a question of British law. There is an attorney named Kevin Michael Burke with American Attorney Services that handles British law and is also licensed in Florida. I haven't worked with him enough to give a personal recommendation, but that is where I would start.See question
WILL WE HAVE TO LEAVE MY GRANDMAS HOUSE.EVEN THOUGH NO ONE ACTUALLY OWNS THE ENTIRE HOUSE.PLEASE HELP.
You won't have any rights to the house while your father is alive (unless he transfers them to you). But your father should be able to live there (as could any of his siblings).See question
We have had no luck getting her personal items (car, furniture, pictures, etc.) that are even listed as hers in the husband's will. The probate attorney's office will not answer our questions. I cannot afford to fight this. What is my best opt...
Your question isn't clear. Who does the "probate attorney" represent? Your mother, or her husband?See question
The original will split the estate equally among, myself, mother & 6 other relations. My mother drafted a new will shortly before my grandmother was incapacitated. She drugged her & me to get her to sign (& me to witness) a new will making her sol...
I agree with my colleague. Once you get to a certain point, the milk is already spilled and there isn't much that can be done, especially if you already participated in the prior proceeding. You should talk to an attorney immediately if you believe that you have a case.See question
we are left to split everything between us and no intrusticons on how..... my father has told many ppl that the house was meant for his granddaughter and i but it was never written down could i have witnesses to this sign an affidavit and it be co...
A lot depends on what your father owned and how the assets were titled. I have added a link below that will help explain how this works. Mississippi doesn't recognize verbal wills. Unless you can produce a document, signed by your father, that meets the "testamentary formalities" under Mississippi law, your father will be treated as having died without a will.See question