You cannot replace a deed that never existed. The grantor is required to execute the deed. The execution of the deed must be acknowledged. An acknowledgement is a statement pursuant to oath that on the day indicated the grantor executed the deed in the presence of the notary public. The notary signs and applies the stamp and seal. Notary licenses are renewed on four year cycles. The current notary stamp would not exist seven years ago.
The deed cannot be filed without proper additional real property transaction forms.
I do not know your relation to this transaction, but you seem concerned about the potential of fraud and getting caught in participating in a the event. Unless this event was ordered by a court and there is a judicial decree to execute the deed nunc pro tunc, then this may not be a proper document
The answer provided to you is in the nature of general information. The general proposition being that you should try to avoid a bad outcome if you can.
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You can not put a date in the document other than the date it was signed and notarized. Consult with a real estate lawyer to assist you.
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