Frequently Asked

The Ownership Searches include a vast amount of additional information relating to the property, such as the purchase price, restrictive and personal covenants, rights of way, the extent of the property owned, tenure, class of title, mortgages, restrictions and notices. Some of the searches include the conveyancing deeds, leases, ground rent titles and property history.

Customers frequently inquire as to whether they are viewing the most recent Land Registry records accessible. We always send out the most recent documents accessible since we get documents at the time the order is placed (it would be impossible for us to store an abundance of outdated paperwork for every registered property).

The Lost Deeds Search comprises an application for the Title Register and Title Plan, as if the property is indeed registered, this will supply you with copies of the deeds. We frequently discover a property to be registered after the owner has assumed it is not or has previously been unable to obtain the registered documentation. The property's registered paperwork are occasionally contained on another title and are not always easily accessible.

The answer is simple: No, you don't sign a new lease when you buy a leasehold home. The process is simply that the buyer (in this case, you) receives ownership of the property and is then bound by the conditions of the original lease as if they were the original tenant.

There is no need to create a new lease for each sale because the conditions of the lease do not alter just because the property is sold. It would be inefficient, and your lawyer would undoubtedly charge more as a result. Instead, your lawyer will have merely listed your name on the Title Register and registered you as the new owner with the Land Registry.

Purchase the Title Register, please. This displays only current entries, thus if you sold the property, the new owner's name would have taken your place. You will also need to obtain a Prior Copy of the Title Register if you need to demonstrate that you previously owned the property.

Unregistered simply implies that the land is not listed with HM Land Registry (in England and Wales), Registers of Scotland (in Scotland), or the Northern Ireland Land Registry (in Northern Ireland) when conducting a land registry search in the UK.

It does not imply that no one is the owner of the land or that the address is invalid. It simply implies that there are no records or deeds pertaining to the land in the relevant land registry, which we will refer to as the "Land Registry" moving forward.

Unregistered property title deeds are retained privately by the owner or their mortgage company, as opposed to registered land title deeds, which are held by the land Registry. There is no quick or easy way to find the owner of unregistered land, and there is no means to compel an unregistered landowner to provide you their deeds without a court order. Simply put, dealing with unregistered land that you do not own can be challenging.

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Our online services allow the general public and professionals to obtain authentic copies of Land Registry Title documents.

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