Many prospective homeowners who solicit the services of a home inspector do so with the expectation that they'll uncover any problems with the home's structure or systems, concerns that can be quite costly to address if they're discovered long after a sale has been completed. They're only human though. They sometimes miss things. There are many different legal avenues available to you if your inspector fails to notice something resulting in you following through with a purchase that you may otherwise not have.
You get a foreclosure notice in the mail. It's not a surprise. You know you have missed payments. But it really sums up where you are at financially and the struggles you and your family are facing.
Are you considering spending some of your holiday vacation time shopping for a home or investment property? If so, you'll find that there are a number of advantages.
Having people who live nearby can be a blessing for some Melbourne residents, but a curse for others. One of the downsides to living near neighbors is that it often results in fence, tree trimming and other property line disputes. Fortunately, there are laws on the books in Florida that describe a property owner's responsibilities as it relates to these different matters.
General contractor disputes usually arise because of a lack of communication at the beginning of the project. If a dispute occurs, it is likely that one party made an assumption or misinterpreted the intentions of another. This leads to misunderstandings that eventually leads to tension.
Clarifying the boundaries of a property can sometimes be an issue that is overlooked when going through a sale. Many real estate buyers simply assume that the limits of their property extend up to a physical boundary line such as a fence. While this is often the case, it's common for neighbors to get involved in disputes regarding boundary lines.
Homeowners expect to see a lawyer twice in the span of possessing a house or condominium. The first time is when it is time to close on a home, and the second is when it is time for someone else to close while they are buying it. People often feel like something went wrong if a lawyer shows up some other time.
Land disputes are one of many types of real estate matters that often lead to individuals having to resolve their differences in court. Riparian (water) use and ownership, easements and land boundary and title issues are some of the more common concerns that give way to lawsuits.
An easement is essentially a situation in which a nonowner of a property is granted use of it. Although legal, there are several grounds on which most easements can be terminated.
A 2017 Community Associations Institute study revealed that nearly 70 million Americans resided within homeowners, cooperative or condo associations. A 2015 Coalition for Community Housing Policy in the Public Interest study revealed that 72% of those who lived in these communities were previously involved in a dispute with them. There are common matters that residents and associations fight over. There are also cost-effective ways of settling them.