Quit Claim Deed Form Create – Notary

Quit Claim Deed have to be signed by the client(all grantors are required to sign the Quit Claim Deed) and the Signing Agent(Notary).  Sometimes depending on the state, there is a space for witnesses to sign.

Generally the Notary sign, print the name, commission number, date,  and  Notary seal.  Margins are reserved for the counties so don’t write on them.

AKA: Also know as
FKA: Formally know as.   So if a document is already printed with

Jane D. I, A.K.A. as Jane D.,  the signature should be the same:

Jane D. I, AKA Jane D.

There are form that need to be filled and filed with the deeds.  A title for the form may be “Preliminary Change of Ownership” and usually come with an instructions page.

Always follow the instructions from title, lender and/or the signing agencies.
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QuitClaimDeed

What is a Quitclaim Deed?

A Quitclaim Deed is used to transfer property interest from one person (grantor) to another (grantee). It is most often used between people who know each other, such as family members as there is no warranty to the title.

What is a Property Title?

The title of a property refers to all the rights of property ownership, including the owner’s ability to transfer or sell interest in the property, such as through a Deed.

           Do-it-yourself Quitclaim Deed

 

What can I use a Quitclaim Deed for?

  • To add a spouse’s name to a property title
  • To transfer property to a child, sibling, or other family member
  • To transfer property interest to a business partner
  • To remove a spouse’s name from a property title after divorce
  • To bequeath property to someone in a Will upon death

What is the difference between a Quitclaim Deed and Warranty Deed?

A Warranty Deed is used in most property sales, and makes a guarantee that the grantor owns clear and complete interest in the title and the property is free of all liens.

Alternatively, a Quitclaim Deed does not include the warranty that the grantor owns full rights to the property.

Creating your Quitclaim Deed

List the Grantor and Grantee(s)

The grantor is the party transferring his or her interest in the property title to another person.

The grantee is the party receiving the interest in the property.

Grantors and grantees can be individuals or corporations.

Determine Consideration

The consideration is the price the grantee pays the grantor for the property interest. If it is a gift, a small amount, such as $1-10, is listed as the consideration.

Describe the Property

A legal description of the property needs to be included in the Quitclaim Deed. This can be found on an old deed or at your local County Clerk or Registry Office.

A parcel ID number will also need to be listed on your Quitclaim Deed in some cases. It can be found on past tax statements.

Execute the Deed

To execute the Quitclaim Deed, the grantor needs to sign the deed in front of a notary public. Some states require witnesses to sign the deed in addition to a notary public. Once it has been signed, the Quitclaim Deed is filed in the local County Clerk or Registry Office and sent to the grantee after it has been recorded.

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Quitclaim for the state of Alabama Alaska Arizona Arkansas California Colorado Connecticut Delaware Florida Georgia Hawaii Idaho Illinois Indiana Iowa Kansas Kentucky Louisiana Maine Maryland Massachusetts Michigan Minnesota Mississippi Missouri Montana Nebraska Nevada New Hampshire New Jersey New Mexico New York North Carolina North Dakota Ohio Oklahoma Oregon Pennsylvania Rhode Island South Carolina South Dakota Tennessee Texas Utah Vermont Virginia Washington West Virginia Wisconsin Wyoming

About Sergio Musetti

Mobile Notary Public business, certified signing agent, Spanish translation interpreting, fingerprinting, Apostille service in California. Apostilla y traduccion. Loan Signing agent with National Notary Association since 2003 http://CaliforniaApostille.us http://WestSacramentoNotary.com
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