Pender Real Estate
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pender real estate
The Sidney location is as much an art gallery as it is a real estate office, displaying exquisite artworks by Gulf Island and Sidney artists. There is no pressure when you walk into our Sidney location, peruse the beautiful art, and check out some beautiful properties.
The property information on this website is derived from Royal LePage listings and the Canadian Real Estate Association's Data Distribution Facility (DDF). DDF references real estate listings held by brokerage firms other than Royal LePage and its franchisees. The accuracy of information is not guaranteed and should be independently verified. The trademark DDF is owned by The Canadian Real Estate Association (CREA) and identifies the REALTOR.ca Data Distribution Facility (DDF).
The trademarks REALTOR, REALTORS and the REALTOR logo are controlled by The Canadian Real Estate Association (CREA) and identify real estate professionals who are members of CREA. The trademarks MLS, Multiple Listing Service and the associated logos are owned by CREA and identify the quality of services provided by real estate professionals who are members of CREA.
Our real estate lawyers and skilled paralegals manage every type of real estate matter from the closing of modest residential home loans to multi-million-dollar commercial transactions. We are equipped to handle complicated and simple loan workouts, restructuring, foreclosure sales, and title issues.
Our real estate team has gained the trust of local lenders, title companies, national banking institutions and other law firms which allows us to work effectively through any legal issue that arises in the sale, acquisition, development, or financing of real estate.
Our litigation team and real estate attorneys are also equipped to resolve any type of legal dispute arising out of real property ranging from a simple breach of a real estate contract to a complex title issue or boundary dispute through litigation, arbitration and mediation.
I have called Beaufort home for more than 40+ years, and represented buyers and sellers for 17+ years. During this time, I have witnessed many changes in the real estate market. The knowledge of these real estate changes is essential in providing my clients with accurate and experienced service.
When working with buyers and sellers, I learn the importance of their individual real estate needs. Close attention to details ensures my clients are purchasing or selling their home or investment property to their satisfaction. I am dedicated to my clients and their needs and will ensure that every transaction is completed with sincerity and honesty.
Disputes arising between tenants and landlords, mortgage or title disputes or situations where a foreclosure or seizure of property is being contested may involve both parties seeking the services of an experienced real estate lawyer to represent their side of the case. Injuries incurred by a visitor to one's home or property may also fall under the broader umbrella of real estate law, as there are statutes laid out in most jurisdictions for these types of cases.
Specifically, real property is land and ordinarily anything on the land including buildings and crops. Land usually includes not only the face of the earth but also everything of a permanent nature over or under it, including minerals, oil and gases.
If you are facing a court case involving matters pertaining to real estate, it would be highly advised that you immediately seek the services of a skilled attorney familiar with this area of law. Real estate law can be difficult to understand and often involve extensive time and work toward fact-finding and tracking down of documentation that can be difficult to accomplish on your own.
When a piece of property is sold, real estate brokers or agents are often hired by the seller to obtain a buyer for a property. Real estate brokers, agents and salespeople are licensed and regulated by local state laws.
A real estate agreement between a buyer and seller of real estate is governed by general principles of contract law and individual state laws. The sale or transfer of real property is almost always required to be in writing. It is often required in real estate contracts that the title to the property sold be "marketable." An attorney or a title insurance company is frequently employed to investigate a title's legal marketability.
Many onlookers think a thriving county like Pender means outrageous real estate prices, but the reality is that many homes in coastal and inland communities are extremely affordable. Land prices in Rocky Point, Currie and Burgaw start around $10,000. Typically, Pender County home prices range from the mid $100's to the mid $300's for single family homes. Larger, more luxurious homes are also available in coastal communities with extensive upgrades and million dollar price tags. There really is something here for every budget.
Rio Blanco County, CO is now electronically recording real estate documents through Corporation Service Company? (CSC?). Any document submitter with a computer, Internet connection and scanner/printer can now eRecord real estate documents in Rio Blanco?County, CO through CSC.
Corporation Service Company? (CSC?) provides eRecording solutions that establish an electronic ?bridge? between submitters of real estate documents and county offices, enabling documents to be prepared, submitted, recorded/rejected, indexed and returned quickly, efficiently and electronically. CSC has provided business solutions to the legal, corporate and financial communities for more than 110 years. For more information, visit www.erecording.com.
This is a petition to review a decision of the Board of Tax Appeals holding deduction of loss sustained in the sale of real estate to be subject to the limitation of $2,000.00 prescribed by Sec. 117(d) of the Revenue Act of 1934, 48 Stat. 680, 26 U. S.C.A. Int.Rev.Acts. Petitioners are David Pender and wife of Norfolk, Va., who filed a joint income tax return for the year 1935. In 1928, in a transaction entered into for profit, they acquired title to real property located on Boush Street in Norfolk and assumed indebtedness against it secured by deed of trust. On December 5, 1935, after certain capital improvements had been made on the property, its depreciated cost to petitioners was $159,419.21, and the amount of the notes outstanding secured by the deed of trust was $41,224.05. On that date, petitioners conveyed this property, together with another piece of real estate worth $10,000, to the holders of the notes in satisfaction of the indebtedness evidenced thereby. The loss to petitioners on the two pieces of property so conveyed was $129,041.78; and they sought a deduction from income on account thereof in the sum of $51,216.30, which resulted in a showing of no tax liability on their return. The Commissioner disallowed the deduction, however, except to the extent of $2,000, and the Board of Tax Appeals affirmed his action thereon. The facts surrounding the conveyance of the property were thus found by the Board: "On December 5, 1935, the notes secured by the Boush Street property were past due both *478 as to principal and interest in the total amount of $41,224.05. Prior to this date the mortgagees had made persistent demands that the debt be paid and threatened foreclosure if payment was not forthcoming. Petitioner was unable to pay the debt in cash and offered to convey his rights in the property in satisfaction of the debt. The mortgagees refused this offer and demanded a statement showing petitioner's financial condition. This statement showed that petitioner owned the National Lane property above described which was unencumbered and at that time had a market value of $10,000. To prevent foreclosure petitioner conveyed to the mortgagees his title to the Boush Street property and in addition conveyed to them the National Lane property in consideration of his release from all liability with respect to the mortgage indebtedness."
A case directly in point is Rogers v. Commissioner, 9 Cir., 103 F.2d 790, 792, certiorari denied 60 S. Ct. 98, 84 L.Ed. ___, rehearing denied 60 S. Ct. 135, 84 L.Ed. ___, which involved a conveyance of mortgaged property to the holders of the notes secured by mortgage for the amount of the mortgage debt. The court said: "The situation is analogous to one where the mortgagor sells the property to a third party for a sum equal to the amount due on his note and then pays the note with that money. The result to the taxpayer would be exactly the same as here, although it could not there be maintained that the taxpayer received nothing of value for the property. Compare United States v. Hendler, 303 U.S. 564, 566, 58 S. Ct. 655, 656, 82 L. Ed. 1018, where the Supreme Court said, `The Hendler Company was the beneficiary of the discharge of its indebtedness. Its gain was as real and substantial as if the money had been paid it *479 and then paid over by it to its creditors. The discharge of liability by the payment of the Hendler Company's indebtedness constituted income to the Hendler Company and is to be treated as such.' Taking this view of the facts, we are unable to see where Hale v. Helvering, 66 App. D.C. 242, 85 F.2d 819, relied upon by petitioners, compels a contrary conclusion." 041b061a72