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Notice: This website is attorney advertising and does not establish an attorney-client relationship, which is only formed when you have signed an engagement agreement. This website is not intended to be legal advice nor do we endorse any agency/organization. The information supplied is intended to be attorney advertising and any information available on the website is intended to be strictly informational. If you have further questions, call our offices or use our appointment page to schedule a consultation.

 

Jimenez & Jimenez, LLC. is a  Law Office serving all of  Maryland, both traditionally and virtually., Maryland Office 443-648-JLAW.. OnlineEsq.Com is a domain and website owned by Jimenez & Jimenez, LLC. Our Privacy Guarantee: Jimenez & Jimenez, LLC. will never sell, rent or share your personal information, such as your email address, as stated in our Privacy Policy.  Jimenez & Jimenez, LLC cannot guarantee results as past results do not guarantee future results. 

** Clarissa Jimenez, Esq. is licensed in Maryland.

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Real Estate Law Question Spotlight: Can I use a quit claim deed to transfer property in Florida?

March 1, 2015

This week a client asked "Can I use a quit claim deed to transfer property in Florida?".

 

 

It depends! A classic attorney answer, but it really does depend. Its best to understand what a quit claim deed is, before assessing if it is best for your situation.

 

A quitclaim deed is a legal instrument that transfers your interest in the property, whatever that may be to another person. A quit claim deed does not provide any warranties.

 

A quit claim deed can be used to transfer certain property from one owner to another in an arm’s length transaction. Often times, a quit claim deed will be utilized when transferring assets from one business to a subsidiary, property from one family member to another, or a transfer between friends. Before utilizing a quit claim deed, a property owner should consult with an attorney to determine if a quit claim deed will suffice in their specific circumstances. 

 

 

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