The document which legally transfers title to the property from the seller to the buyer.
A document that is used to transfer a property's ownership.
A deed which connotes that the person transferring the property in fact owns the title and that it is unencumbered, except as described in the deed.
A deed used in some states in conjunction with title insurance whereby the seller warrants that title has not been conveyed previously and that there is nothing against the property that the sellers knows of that has not been disclosed to the buyer.
A technical legal term in a deed of conveyance bestowing an interest in real property on another. The words "convey" and "transfer" have the same effect.
One of the many types of deeds to transfer title to real property.
The document that transfers title to real property.
a deed where the covenants are created by statute and are contained in the deed merely by using the word "grant
a document that transfers title to real property from one party to another
a form for the conveyance of interest in
a legally binding document that transfers the ownership interest in real property from one person to another
Also, sometimes, called a "Warranty Deed". One of the many types of instruments used to transfer real property. Contains warranties against prior conveyances or encumbrances.
a written instrument by which title to or an interest in real property is transferred from one person or legal entity to another.
A limited warranty deed using the word "grant" or like words that assures a grantee that the grantor has not already conveyed the land to another and that the estate is free from encumbrances placed by the grantor.
The instrument that conveys or transfers interest.
A written instrument that transfers title to real property.
One of many types of deeds used to transfer real property. A grant deed contains warranties against prior conveyances or encumbrances.
A deed in which "grant" is used as the word of conveyance. The grantor impliedly warrants that he or she has not already conveyed to any other person, and that the estate conveyed is free from encumbrances done, made, or suffered by the grantor or any person claiming under him or her, including taxes, assessments, and other liens.
A written instrument used to transfer or convey real property. A grant deed contains warranties against prior conveyances or encumbrances.
A deed which conveys interest in the property to another party.
Document which legally transfers title to real property to the new owner.
A type of deed similar to special warranty deeds, in which the grantor limits the covenant against encumbrances to claims incurred only while the grantor owned the property. For more information, see the "Introduction to Deeds" article in the "Real Estate In-Depth" section.
Customary document used in California to transfer title to real property; contains two implied warranties.
A type of deed that is used to transfer ownership of real property that includes warranties against prior conveyances or encumbrances. In other words, property that includes warranties that the (grantor) seller owned and had the right to transfer to the (grantee) buyer.
A type of deed in which the grantor warrants that he has not previously conveyed the estate being granted to another, that he has not encumbered the property except as noted in the deed and that he will convey to the grantee any title to the property he may later acquire
A deed commonly used in California to convey title. By law, a grant deed gives certain warranties of title.
A document used to transfer ownership of a property to another person.
A warranty deed in Trust Deed states. See "warranty deed".
A written instrument transferring title to real property.
A deed containing an implied promise that the person transferring the property actually owns the title and that it is not encumbered in any way, except as described in the deed. This is the most commonly used type of deed. Compare quitclaim deed.
The document transferring ownership interest in a property.
One of the many types of deeds used to transfer real property. Contains warranties against prior conveyances or encumbrances. When title insurance is purchased, warranties in a deed are of little practical significance.
In California, a deed in which the word grant is used as a work of conveyance and therefore by law implies certain warrandice deed used to transfer property in California. By statute it impliedly contains only two limited warranties. Back to the Top
A deed of conveyance that implies that the grantor (seller) is granting an actual interest and has not previously granted such interest to anyone else.
A deed that includes a warranty that the seller (grantor) has the unencumbered right to transfer ownership to the buyer (grantee).
A Grant Deed is the most common form of title transfer deed. A Grant Deed contains warranties against prior conveyances or encumbrances.
A grant deed is the most commonly used deed. It is a limited warranty deed, using a granting clause, that contains two implied warranties; that the grantor has not conveyed title to any other person and that the estate is free from any undisclosed encumbrances. It is not covered by title insurance.
One of the many types of deeds used to transfer real property. Grantee - one to whom a grant is made, generally the buyer. Grantor - one who grants property or property rights.
A Grant Deed is used for the transfer of property from one person to another person. Each party is required to sign it. Then the document must be notarized, or marked accordingly to show that it was signed before a Notary public.