A Deed of Distribution is the proper way to transfer the real estate.
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Get a probate attorney and/or a title company to help you do this. They will help you (1) get a certified copy of the Order regarding the real property and have that recorded, and (2) record a deed of distribution along with a certified copy of the Letters of Personal Representative. You will be recording three documents. Don't try to take a shortcut because all it takes is one little mistake to create a title problem.
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In Arizona when a Personal Representative distributes real property from a probate estate it will typically be either a Personal Representative’s Deed or Deed of Distribution. The instrument will contain “grant and convey” language, however, there is usually additional language stating the conveyance is “without warranty, express or implied.” The rational for the disclaiming language is once the probate is concluded, and the Personal Representative’s capacity ceases, there is no entity in existence to stand behind the warranties in the deed. A Quit-Claim Deed is very similar in that it too contains no warranties, however, such an instrument does not “convey” title but is simply an acknowledgment that whatever title grantor may hold is disclaimed in favor of the grantee. As far as title insurance is concerned, it will be necessary for the beneficiary to purchase a policy of title insurance. A prudent practitioner will contact the underwriting department of a title company to secure its blessing on the form of deed prior to recording.