New Jersey residents wishing to claim their interests on another person’s estate have to fill in specific legal documents. The New Jersey Quitclaim Deed is one of these documents.
It is worth noting that completing this form doesn’t mean that the givers transferring their possession, interest, or claim are the only people obtaining such rights. Some other people could act as givers. Recipients wishing to possess givers’ estate have to pay them a specific amount of money to make the estate transfer deal possible. If recipients are ready to take the risk, they must complete the form.
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The New Jersey Revised Statutes 46:7-2 contain all essential legal requirements necessary for completing the deed form.
According to the Statutes, these requirements are:
Givers and recipients have to sign the deed form in the presence of a notary. All participants in the estate transfer process must be present.
Recipients and givers have to register their completed form at the County Clerk’s Office located at the same place as the estate.
As stated in the New Jersey Revised Statutes, givers and recipients have to pay a filing fee to gain the right to record their deed form. The New Jersey County Clerk (or the Registrar of Deeds) will provide information on the exact amount of the fee.
You can utilize our form-building software to fill in various legal documents and forms. It’s easy to understand and use, and you can be sure your forms will be correct. Plus, there is no need to check the correctness after the completion.
At the same time, you can fill the New Jersey Quitclaim Deed Form on your own with the assistance of our detailed instructions. With them, you don’t need juridical education to understand how to complete this document.
1. Enter the Primary Data
For starters, download the form in any format and register the name of the person preparing the form.
Once you do it, type the name and the full address (consisting of zip code, street, and state) of the giver. Then type the full address (including street, zip code, and state) of a recipient.
State the amount of money givers receive from recipients in numbers and words. Note that the terms “Giver” and “Recipient” refer to all the givers and recipients relevant to the estate transfer process.
2. Provide a Legal Description of the Estate
Register the estate’s legal description, including its full address (mention its street, county, and state). If the estate transfer process is about real estate, then write down the data on the tax map reference, consisting of the name of the municipality, lot, block, and account numbers of the estate. Check the box if there’s no tax identification number or you don’t know it.
3. Get the Giver’s and Recipient’s Signatures
Givers have to sign the form in this section. If givers are from some company, then the company’s officers have to certify the deed by attaching the company’s official seal.
The company worker has to write down the county’s name and verify that recipients came to the company on the exact date (state the verification date). The company worker should also register the amount of money (numerically) recipients paid to the company (if givers represent the company). After that, the worker has to type their name and append a signature.
In the same section, recipients have to register the county’s name, the verification date, the worker’s name, the company’s name, and the sum of the money they paid to the company (in a numeric way). They also need to type the date when the company’s worker signed the form in front of them.
4. Provide a Notary’s Signature
A notary public has to be present on the date of the form signing. They have to notarize the form by attaching a notary seal and leaving their signature.
5. Register the Form Completion Date
Type the names of all givers and recipients, establish the form completion date, and write the address of the Registrar of Deeds where you will return the completed documents.
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