San Diego Estate Representatives, i.e. administrators, executors and trustees should be aware of the rules when it comes to San Diego estate property taxes because it could literally mean saving thousands of dollars.
It’s been months preparing, marketing, negotiating the San Diego estate sale, and you are just about to celebrate, but, the last step is the buyer’s final walkthrough.
It’s important that as the seller you have a team to help protect the San Diego estate and yourself in the position of executor, administrator or trustee to disclose all material facts relating to the desirability and value of the San Diego estate property.
Is it better to continue to have the carrying costs of the vacant home and the emotional attachment to the home? Or has the time come for you and your family to simplify your lives by letting go and allowing a new family to enjoy the San Diego house?
A seller, like you, who chooses a San Diego real estate agent based on the highest quoted list price, ultimately will end up disappointed when they realize that the numbers they were given were simply a marketing tactic.
In the past few months I’ve spoken with several Executors and Administrators who are responsible for a San Diego property in probate and they were confused about whether the best decision is to sell the San Diego estate home directly to a cash investor or not.
Common Misconceptions About San Diego Probate and Wills When dealing with San Diego probate, it can be difficult to decipher myth from fact. As an executor, this may be your first time dealing with the probate process, which means that you may be completely unfamiliar with what information is trustworthy and what information is not.…
Limited authority truly affects the timelines because the probate court must confirm any sale of the decedent’s home which can add an additional 30 days or more to the selling of the real estate process.
When all the beneficiaries do not object to the proposed action during the time allotted, the 15 days, then you are safe to go forward with the action.
A Notice of Proposed Action (NOPA) is drafted by the probate attorney and mailed to all the beneficiaries once an offer to purchase the home is negotiated.