Property Disputes Solicitors

Property Disputes / Ownership Disputes –  can be created by a scope of conditions, including legacy, separate, co-home assertions, and purchasing property with companions or family. The most widely recognized property possession question includes family breakdown, however – which may include the mastery of family legal advisors and property legal counselors to determine a property proprietorship or co-possession issue.

Second or multiple espousements are withal a prevalent cause of co-ownership property disputes, especially after family bereavements when a case of contested probate involving a family property might occur.

For habituates being a custom-based law companion can likewise mean not having a partake in an accomplice’s property – unless it can be demonstrated that:

  • The parties intended to share the equity in a property
  • The non-owner made a significant contribution to mortgage repayments and/or renovations
  • The now–owner has invested or loaned capital for the purposes of the property
  • The non-owner made a significant contribution to household expenses; or
  • The non-owner contributed any of these on the understanding – even if misguided – that they were entitled to a share of the property.

Having investment in a venture portfolio property with different gatherings can likewise prompt to a co-possession property question – and as these cases may include a property bought as business speculation, taking lawful counsel to ensure your interests at an early phase of the debate is significant to understanding your venture and avoiding budgetary misfortune.

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    Common co-ownership disagreements include:

    • Issues regarding property maintenance such as lawn care, painting and remodeling needs
    • Noise, smell and other nuisance claims
    • Issues involving pets
    • Disputes surrounding tenants, sublets, and short-term rentals
    • Disputes surrounding the purpose and use of shared spaces
    • Unauthorized improvements
    • Disputes surrounding the payment and use of homeowners association dues

    Section 44

    This Transfer of Property Act, 1882, deals with transfers by one co-owner. It also deals with the rights of a transferee in this type of a transaction. This act focuses on –

    • Who is a co-owner
    • What are the rights and liabilities of a transferee under this section
    • Can a co-owner make a transfer without the consent of other co-owners
    • What is a dwelling house and undivided family for the purpose of this section?


    Transfer By One Co-Owner- Where one of two or more co-owners of immovable property legally competent in that behalf transfers his share of such property or any interest therein, the transferee acquires, as to such share or interest, so far as is necessary to give effect to the transfer, the transferor’s right to joint possession or other common or part enjoyment of the property, and to enforce a partition of the same, but subject to the conditions and liabilities affecting, at the date of the transfer, the share or interest so transferred.
    Where the transfer of a share of a dwelling house belonging to an undivided family is not a member of the family, nothing in this section shall be deemed to entitle him to joint possession or other common or part enjoyment of the house.

    Proprietorship comprises of an incalculable number of cases, freedoms, powers as to the thing possessed. Possession is of various types. There are outright and constrained, sole possession, co-proprietorship, vested possession, unforeseen possession, moral, spiritual. At the point when a man possesses a property at one time it is called sole proprietorship, however in the event that the property is claimed by more than one individual then it is called joint possession. By the method, for a segment, one can have co-possession changed into a sole proprietorship.

    The expression co-proprietor is sufficiently wide to incorporate a wide range of possession, for example, joint tenure, Tenancy in like manner, Coparcenaries, enrollment of unified Hindu family, and so on. The very actuality of the reference to the property that the gatherings have certain shares shows that they are co-proprietors. In Indian Law, a co-proprietor is qualified for three basics of possession

    • Right to ownership
    • Right to appreciate
    • Right to arrange

    Who can You contact for advice? | MB Law Ltd Solicitors can help You Regarding This

    Please feel free to contact our Team of Regulatory lawyers who specialize in all the above-described matters related to Property Disputes, Ownership Disputes & Shares in the property. Here MB Law Solicitors provide you with experienced solicitors.

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