At some point, you may decide to pass your real estate to someone else. You don’t have to sell it to a stranger’ you can give it out as a gift. The Ohio Quitclaim Deed Form is an essential document you should sign when concluding such a deal.
As you can guess from its name, deed form allows the grantor (the person transferring the property) to declare that they no longer claim the property. The person getting the property is called the grantee.
It is recommended to use this record if the deal happens between people who know each other well (family members, spouses, friends, business partners, and so on). A divorcing couple can also use it to split their property.
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Although there is no unified template for all American states, the document’s structure is similar throughout the US. There are specific details you should insert in every quitclaim deed in the United States:
You should know that one state’s legal regulations regarding such forms may be different from another. Scroll down to learn about the laws and rules applicable in Ohio.
You should sign the record along with another party and ask a notary to verify your record according to Section 5301.01 of the Ohio Revised Statutes.
The same section obliges you to register the form in the county recorder’s office.
You can see how the template should look like in Section 5302.11 of the Ohio Revised Statutes. We will review the necessary content for such forms in Ohio below and provide instructions to fill out the form.
In Ohio, you should cover a fee of $34 for the first two pages of the document. Each extra page will cost $8. Usually, quitclaim deeds fit it no more than two pages, so $34 should be enough.
If you need to create your own quitclaim deed and have no idea how to do it, use our guide below.
You should begin with getting a quitclaim deed form. With our convenient form-building software, you will receive the required template in seconds—the most up-to-date version of the Ohio Quitclaim Deed.
1. Identify the Parties
Write the grantor’s and grantee’s names. Remember to add the grantor’s marital status and county and the grantee’s tax-mailing address.
2. Write the Estate’s Address
You should specify where the discussed property is: write its full address. If there is any official number given to the parcel where the property is located, insert it below.
3. Ask the Grantor’s Spouse to Sign
The grantor’s spouse has to write their name in the suitable line to waive rights to the property (if the grantor has a spouse).
4. Date and Sign the Form
Both parties have to append their signatures and date the form.
5. Ask a Notary to Sign
You should notarize your deed in the state of Ohio. So, after signing the document, ask for a notary’s verification.
Keep in mind that your form must be registered to become valid. In Ohio, the process is completed through the local county recorder’s office where the real estate is situated. Check the Ohio Recorders’ Association site to find the appropriate office.
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