Conveyancing Solicitors Qld – experts with personal service and attention to detail

by Andrew Lind on 16 August, 10

How do you pick a good conveyancing lawyer?

Here are my top 6 tips:

  1. Responsive – when you need them you can get a solicitor on the phone
  2. Knowledgeable – they know what they are talking about and speak about it in clear language
  3. Practical– they are prepared not just to give you advice but make practical suggestions and recommendations (“If I were you this is what I would do ….”)
  4. Personal – they take the time to understand what is important to you and the particular property
  5. Recommended – other clients are saying … these guys are good. Read what clients are saying about us.
  6. Price – You will get what you pay for, but the price must be fair and fixed

Intrested in a Conveyancing Quote from a firm that seeks to live this. Request a conveyancing quote from us online now.

{ 5 comments… read them below or add one }

Eddy Moore September 13, 2010 at 12:41 pm

We have recently paid off our house (loan with ANZ). We are a bit confused as to what happens next. The bank has said there is no paperwork as such but we thought we would be given property deeds. The bank has said we need to pay $160 to them for something…and then we can collect a copy of the title from the GCC. Or do nothing until we want to sell or apply for a loan. We have a second mortgage with them for a property investment. I’m just a little concerned that I have no documentation to say I have discharged this debt. It may be a mixture of bank paranoia and disappointment at not getting a bit of paper in our hands to say we have climbed this particular mountain! Any advice would help!

Jonathan December 9, 2010 at 12:18 pm

I am a first home buyer and am still looking at properties in Brisbane.

I was wondering is there somewhere I can find out more about the process? and when I should begin to consult with a lawyer?

Intrested in Things like; what are my obligations after making a offer? Are my obligations different if the offer is verbal or written? Is there specific wording I should use in any offer?

Thanks in Advance.

Andrew Lind January 21, 2011 at 3:39 pm

Read as much as you can.

Have a look at what the REIQ (Real Estate Institute of Queensland) has published. Here is a link to a piece I found.

Make an appointment to sit down with a Conveyancing Solicitor before you sign your first contract, when you have a proposed contract in front of you. This may cost you $300-400 but will be a very worth while investment.

Jess January 31, 2011 at 9:33 pm

My partner and i put a contract on a property which was subject to finance. Our loan was through our mum and dad who were going ‘guarantor’ for $40,000, for some reason the loan was unconditionally approved but then the bank requested my parents drop there overdraft by 115 k after it was approved, which they refused to do.
So we did not get finance which caused the contract to cease. Now the vendors are holding our deposit of $2000, because they say finance was available! If finance was availiable we would have purchased the house. What do we do and where do we stand? will we get our deposit back??? Thanks heaps. Sincerely, Jessica

Andrew Lind February 1, 2011 at 9:22 am

You are going to need to take some specific legal advice on this question. You will need to provide a copy of the Sale Contract and all correspondence to a solicitor to be able to give you this advice. My initial thought is that if the Vendor accepted your termination based on your inability to obtain finance Contract of Sale would usually provide that the Deposit should be refunded to you. If our Property Law team can help please let us know.

Leave a Reply

Your email address will not be published. Required fields are marked *

*

*

Terms & Conditions

Law Experts content including responses to your questions and comments provides legal information, tips and hints. The content on this site is not legal advice. That’s good, because there’s no risk of getting a bill by making a comment, asking a question or just contacting us.

You agree that any comment or question that you may ask may be published on this site, after editorial review, for the benefit of future readers. Our editors may edit comments in their discretion. For example we will would seek to remove information that would identify you.

The Corney & Lind lawyers (law experts) are of course happy to give legal advice, that’s what they do for a living. However it is only legal advice when you have engaged Corney & Lind Lawyers to provide legal advice for you. Before you do that you want to have an idea of what it might cost and our lawyers are happy to communicate with you about this.

We may change any of these terms and conditions at any time in our discretion by changing them on this page.

You must scroll down the terms & conditions before you can agree.

Previous post:

Next post: