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By law, only attorneys licensed in the state of New Jersey can prepare a deed (unless you represent yourself). If a real estate agent prepares a contract form, the attorney will be the one to write the amendments (additional clauses) during the review.
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.
For the most part, the deeds are recorded fairly promptly, but take six to ten weeks to get back a recorded deed from the clerks office, so be patient.
Are Quitclaim Deeds Legal In New Jersey? Quitclaim deeds are legal instruments to transfer an interest in a property to another party. Under NJSA 25:1-11, an agreement to transfer an interest in real estate is enforceable in New Jersey if it is in writing.
A New Jersey quitclaim deed must be signed by the seller in front of a notary public. In order for it to be valid, it should be recorded at the recording office in the county where the property is located.
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The typical cost to record NJ deeds with the County Clerk is one hundred and three dollars ($105.00) depending on the number of pages. The seller also has to pay a realty transfer fee (really a tax) which is based on a sliding scale based on the selling price of the property.
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.
In New Jersey, the deed must be in English, identify the seller/buyer (grantor/grantee), name the person that prepared the deed, state the consideration (amount paid) for the transfer, contain a legal description of the property (a survey), include the signature of the grantor and be signed before a notary.
In New Jersey, the deed must be in English, identify the seller/buyer (grantor/grantee), name the person that prepared the deed, state the consideration (amount paid) for the transfer, contain a legal description of the property (a survey), include the signature of the grantor and be signed before a notary.
The New Jersey Realty Transfer Fee or RTF serves as a record or evidence of a title transfer between parties involving real property in New Jersey. It is calculated, paid, and recorded at the same time that the deed is recorded and is equal to 1% of the transactions value.

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