Real Estate

Know Before Your Buy or Sell

Whether you are buying or selling a home or property, in a real estate law dispute, or contemplating a real estate transaction, it is important to know your rights and have them explained to you by a lawyer. Real estate law encompasses a broad range of issues in relation to property law that you may have never thought about before such as, easement disputes, foreclosures, injuries, property taxes, neighbor relations, property deeds, real estate warranties, different types of mortgages, insurance, and issues related to buying and selling real estate. You will likely have several questions you need answered and an experienced real estate attorney can help you. We have 20 years of experience offering complete real estate solutions.  Knight Law offers the following services and products in the real estate area:

  • Beneficiary deeds
  • Quit Claim deeds
  • Warranty deeds (special warranty deeds and general warranty deeds)
  • Agreements for Sale
  • Secured transactions (note and deed of trust)
  • Real estate purchase and sale agreements
  • Foreclosures (trustee’s sales)
  • Forfeiture actions
  • Loan modifications and workouts
  • Deeds in Lieu of foreclosure
  • Title review
  • Title problems
  • Anti-deficiency counseling and planning
  • Underwater mortgage counseling
  • Tenant in common arrangements
  • Easements (utility, ingress and egress, etc.)
  • Condominiums
  • CC&Rs

Our Services

What is a beneficiary deed?
A beneficiary deed is commonly associated with real estate and property because it is a document used to determine who will receive real estate property when the original owner dies. Those who receive the property as the result of the beneficiary deed are referred to as beneficiaries.

What is an easement?
An easement is an interest in land which is owned by a person who is not the owner of the whole parcel, such as the right to use or control a portion of the parcel, or an area above or below it, for a specific limited purpose (such as to cross it for access to a public road, to share a common drive with a neighboring property, or to install and maintain utility wires or lines).

Visit our FAQ page for more questions and answers.

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