Purchasing a Home from a Distance
My company decided to send me across the country. This meant moving not just me, but my wife and our three children. My name’s Frank Mitchell. Making a move across the country can be tricky. We wanted to buy a home and move into it rather than move into a rental and later move again. The company I work for was very generous about giving me time off and paying the expenses for my wife and me to travel and look for a house. Finding a house wasn’t too difficult. Our offer was accepted right away. However, we had to go back home and had so much to do to get ready for our move. Our escrow was going to take place without us there. We had a realtor, and we hired a real estate attorney. I’m going to share more details and hope you find them to be helpful!
If you have recently found out that you are suffering from early onset Alzheimer's disease, the news may be shocking and unnerving to say the least. However, because of the nature of your condition, there is little time to waste in getting your affairs in order while you are still fully lucid and mentally capable of doing so. This can be a challenging process if you do not know what you should do to ensure that everything is taken care of and settled.
If someone has named you to be the executor of their will, it's probably because they trust you to handle their affairs responsibly and ethically after they're gone. That's a big vote of confidence in your abilities. However, if you've never been an executor before, you may unclear about what you should do first and how to get started. Take a look at some of the first steps that you need to take to fulfill your duties as an estate executor.
House hunting can be a very emotional ordeal. You could spend days searching for one that you both afford and also love. And then when you finally discover that hidden jewel, a home that fits most of your criteria and is priced below what you would expect for the neighborhood and its specs, you discover that the buyer only has a quitclaim deed or that the property's ownership is somehow otherwise attached to a quitclaim deed.