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A judgment lien in New Hampshire will remain attached to the debtors property (even if the property changes hands) for six years (whether the lien is attached to the debtors real estate or personal property).
In addition, an unlicensed person who knowingly violates the law has no right to claim a lien and the lien is void.
If property taxes are not paid by the December 1 following their assessment, they are delinquent, and a lien arises. Pursuant to RSA 80:19, the lien continues for a period of 18 months, until October 1 of the subsequent year.
A judgment lien in New Hampshire will remain attached to the debtors property (even if the property changes hands) for six years (whether the lien is attached to the debtors real estate or personal property).
In the state of Vermont, vehicles 15 years old and newer require a title. Once you establish residency in Vermont, if your vehicle falls within this classification, you are required to visit your local Vermont Department of Motor Vehicles (VT DMV) to transfer your out-of-state vehicle title and register your vehicle.
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According to the Daily Herald, the only people who can place a lien on your home are those who have done work or otherwise contributed to the value of your home. For example, contractors and suppliers could place a lien if you do not pay them. Other creditors, though, usually cannot put a lien on your property.
In Vermont, a Notice of Mechanics Lien must be filed with the clerk of the town in which the property is located no later than 180 days from the date on which payment became due for the last labor and/or materials furnished to the project.
If a vehicle is more than 15 years old, Vermont residents may apply for an exempt vehicle title.
Vermont is a non-titling district, meaning they do not produce titles for vehicles that are 15 years old or older. Instead, the registration that you receive for an older vehicle is equivalent to a title in the state of Vermont.
According to the Daily Herald, the only people who can place a lien on your home are those who have done work or otherwise contributed to the value of your home. For example, contractors and suppliers could place a lien if you do not pay them. Other creditors, though, usually cannot put a lien on your property.

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