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Yes, all sales (even foreclosure sales) require disclosure. No, transfers resulting from foreclosure sale are exempt.
The (TDS) describes the condition of a property and, in the case of a sale, must be given to a prospective buyer as soon as practicable and before transfer of title.
North Carolina requires brokers to disclose noises, odors, smoke, or other nuisances from commercial, industrial, or military sources that affect the property. Someone dying in a home does not need to be disclosed during a sale: including suicides, accidents, or violent crimes (yes, even if it was murder).
Seller's disclosure requirements vary by state, but here are some of the common issues that standard disclosure forms address: Roof leaks or defects. Water leaks or previous flooding in the basement. Cracks or other defects in the foundation.
A disclosure statement is not required for some transactions, including the sale of a newly constructed dwelling which has never been inhabited and a lease with option to purchase where the lessee already occupies the dwelling.

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A disclosure statement is a financial document given to a participant in a transaction explaining key information in plain language. Disclosure statements for retirement plans must clearly spell out who contributes to the plan, contribution limits, penalties, and tax status.
Property disclosure statements essentially outline any flaws that the home sellers (and their real estate agents) are aware of that could negatively affect the home's value. These statements are required by law in most areas of the country so buyers can know a property's good and bad points before they close the deal.
The PDS allows the seller(s) to disclose details about their home to prospective purchasers. The British Columbia Real Estate Association developed The Property Disclosure Statement.
Dornfest says 37 states now have full disclosure; six states (Arkansas, Delaware, North Carolina, Oklahoma, Rhode Island and Tennessee) have transfer tax; and he classifies seven states as nondisclosure: Alaska, Idaho, Louisiana, Mississippi, Missouri, Texas and Utah.
The Virginia Residential Property Disclosure Act (§ 55.1-700 et seq. of the Code of Virginia) governs the information owners must disclose to prospective purchasers of residential real property.

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