5 things you need to know about conveyance law

Conveyance Law

Marie Van Coller is a formidable law firm that strives for excellence and offers a multitude of law services across different industries. Our property market includes various Developers and Estate Agents.

In this article, we will be discussing 5 definitive factors associated with conveyance law. To begin with, conveyance law is the legal process that takes place when lawful ownership is obtained of immovable property.

  1. There are specific steps that need to be followed for conveyance law

A high-level overview of the conveyance process includes keeping the lines of communication open with all parties from through Marie Van Coller’s unique and real-time updating system. Additional steps to follow includes conveyancing solicitor and initial stages, enquiries and conveyancing searches, securing the mortgage and house survey, signing and exchanging the contract as well as the final closure and completion.

  1. Specific documentation is required for the conveyancing process

ID documentation for a conveyancing transaction includes photographic identification such as a current full national passport or ID, Proof of Address such as the original utility bills, Source of Funds, Current Savings or Cheque Accounts as well as a Transfer of Funds between Accounts.

  1. The essentials and functions of conveyancing

The main components associated with conveyancing law are contracts and execution. This would imply an exchange of legitimate titles of real property from one individual to another where fair interests are made and completing it with a settlement where the legitimate title passes and impartial rights converge with the lawful title.

  1. Property will remain marketable

One of the core advantages associated with conveyance law is that the property will have a legal title and retain specific rights according to governmental legislation.

  1. There are different types of conveyance

Various types of deeds can be categorised according to conveyance deeds, gift deeds, trust deeds, mortgage deeds, hypothecation deeds, release deeds, partnership deeds, lease deeds as well as partition deeds.

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