Online Deed Transfer in California
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Frequently asked questions
A deed is a legal document that transfers real estate ownership from one person to another. It is a written document signed by the grantor (the person transferring the property) and the grantee (the person receiving the property). The deed must be properly executed and recorded in public records to be legally binding.
A deed typically includes the names of the parties involved, a description of the property being transferred, and the consideration (the amount of money or other value exchanged for the property). It also includes a statement of the grantor’s intent to transfer the property to the grantee.
When it comes to transferring property, several types of deeds can be created with our legal document drafting services. Depending on the situation, one kind of deed may be more appropriate than another. It is essential to understand the differences between the various types of deeds and make an informed decision when it comes to transferring property.
General Warranty – This type of deed provides the most protection for the buyer, as it guarantees that the seller has a valid ownership title with no liens or encumbrances on the property. The seller also warrants that they have the right to transfer the property and that they will protect the buyer against any claims that may arise from the transfer.
Special Warranty – This deed is similar to the general warranty deed, but it only protects against claims that arose during the seller’s ownership of the property. It does not offer protection against claims that occurred before the seller owned the property.
Quitclaim – This deed is used when a property title is transferred without any amendments or additions. The seller is not making any warranties or guarantees with this type of deed, so it provides the least amount of protection for the buyer.
A transfer on death deed (TODD) is a legal document that allows a property owner to transfer ownership of their real estate to a designated beneficiary upon their death. A TODD is a relatively new form of estate planning that has become increasingly popular in recent years. It is an alternative to a will or trust, allowing a property owner to transfer their real estate without going through the probate process.
When a TODD is created, the property owner retains complete control of the property during their lifetime. They can sell, lease, or mortgage the property as they wish. The beneficiary does not have any rights to the property until the property owner passes away.
The TODD is a revocable deed, meaning that the property owner can change the beneficiary or revoke the deed at any time. With this legal flexibility, a Sacramento estate planning attorney can ensure that property is transferred to the desired beneficiary.
Two important documents are often confused: a deed and a title. While both documents are related to property ownership, they are not the same. Understanding the differences between a deed and a title is essential for individuals that don’t hire a lawyer to buy a house.
As indicated before, a deed is a legal document that transfers the ownership of a property. A title, on the other hand, is a document that proves ownership of a property. It is issued by the local government and includes the names of the current and previous owners, a description of the property, and any liens or encumbrances attached.
The most crucial difference is that a deed transfers ownership of a property and is required for a sale to be legally binding, while a title only proves the ownership of that property.
No. A deed of trust is a legal document used to secure a loan or other debt obligation. It is a three-party agreement between the borrower (trustor), the lender (beneficiary), and a third party (trustee). The deed of trust is used to transfer the title of a property from the trustor to the trustee, who holds the title as security for a loan.
The deed of trust outlines the terms of the loan, including the amount, the interest rate, the repayment schedule, and any other conditions that must be met. It also outlines the rights and responsibilities of the parties involved. Typically, the deed of trust is recorded with the local government and serves as public notice of the loan.
When the loan is paid off, the deed of trust is released and the title of the property is transferred back to the trustor. If the borrower defaults on the loan, the trustee can initiate foreclosure proceedings to take possession of the property and sell it to pay off the loan.