I purchased a house in Pennsylvania (paid in full) and put the deed in my corporate (Nevada) name. However, I never used the corporation and the business I was planning simply never got off the ground. I left the house in the corporate name and never changed the name on the deed. Since I had no use for the corporation I simply forgot about it and just "let it die" so to speak. After several years of not submitting annual refilling fees and records, the state of Nevada permanently revoked the corporation. I have no need for the corporation anymore and do not need to "dissolve" it. -- So, the name on the house deed is basically in a "non-entity" so to speak. So, who technically owns the house and what should I do to have the house put in my name? Can I use a quitclaim deed or will that not be allowed since the house deed is listed and recorded in the name of a defunct corporation? (my email is: [email protected])
It’s not that hard. There are papers that have to be drawn up for the corporation and for you and then the filing of the deed. I think a real estate lawyer can do it for a modest price what it will cost you something
You probably need to reinstate the dissolved corporation so that it can transfer the property to you. You could attempt to execute a deed transferring the property out of the Corporation and justify that action as part of the winding up and liquidation activities, it is doubtful whether that would resolve the situation. You should consult with an experienced Corporate Attorney to investigate the reinstatement of the Corporation.
The foregoing discussion does not establish an attorney-client relationship, is qualified by the limited facts presented above, and should not be relied upon as legal advice. To obtain definitive legal advice upon which one can rely necessitates retaining an attorney who is qualified in this particular area of the law.
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