Loans in of themselves do not automatically give you a right to file a lien against another person's real estate, unless you have an agreement specifying that the loans are secured by the property and/or you have a judgment lien against the owner of the property. Placing an unauthorized lien on the real estate of another may considered actionable Slander of Title. Contact a local debt collection lawyer and real estate lawyer for more detailed advice in your jurisdiction.Ask a similar question
You say you "gave" her money. Then you say it was a "loan." The question is, which is it? And is it in writing? Without a writing she's going to argue it was a gift or series of gifts. You'd have to have a judgment or security interest (mortgage) in order to have a lien against the property.
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If these were truly loans and were in writing, you may be able to get a lien. However, it sounds as if they might be just informal loans and/or gifts, in which case you would be out of luck. The amount in question is large enough that you would benefit from hiring an attorney to help you pursue this.
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