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The deed must be signed in ink by the Grantors in the presence of a notary public, with the Grantors names printed below the signatures. Contrary to popular belief, the Grantors signatures do not need to be witnessed (other than by a notary). The deed does not need to be signed by the Grantees (buyers).
New Jersey recognizes multiple kinds of deeds: bargain and sale, quit claim, sheriffs deed, deed in lieu of foreclosure, special warranty, and general warranty deeds. The New Jersey Recording Act requires that deeds must be recorded to be fully enforceable against future claims.
New Jersey recognizes multiple kinds of deeds: bargain and sale, quit claim, sheriffs deed, deed in lieu of foreclosure, special warranty, and general warranty deeds. The New Jersey Recording Act requires that deeds must be recorded to be fully enforceable against future claims.
Consumers can also go to the County Clerks online record search at and print out a copy of your deed for free.
In New Jersey, the preparation of legal documents such as a deed is considered the practice of law which may only be undertaken by an Attorney at Law of the State of New Jersey. The only exception to that rule is that an individual representing him/herself may prepare his/her own documents.
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New Jersey recognizes multiple kinds of deeds: bargain and sale, quit claim, sheriffs deed, deed in lieu of foreclosure, special warranty, and general warranty deeds. The New Jersey Recording Act requires that deeds must be recorded to be fully enforceable against future claims.
In New Jersey, the preparation of legal documents such as a deed is considered the practice of law which may only be undertaken by an Attorney at Law of the State of New Jersey. The only exception to that rule is that an individual representing him/herself may prepare his/her own documents.
Consumers can also go to the County Clerks online record search at and print out a copy of your deed for free.
In New Jersey, the preparation of legal documents such as a deed is considered the practice of law which may only be undertaken by an Attorney at Law of the State of New Jersey. The only exception to that rule is that an individual representing him/herself may prepare his/her own documents.
New Jersey recognizes multiple kinds of deeds: bargain and sale, quit claim, sheriffs deed, deed in lieu of foreclosure, special warranty, and general warranty deeds. The New Jersey Recording Act requires that deeds must be recorded to be fully enforceable against future claims.

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