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It can be challenging to locate property records because there is no central office to contact or browse online. Instead, you must visit each town office in person or contact them by mail to request records. It can quickly become time-consuming and costly if they charge you a fee. Using an InfoTracer search, you can find property records within minutes from all over the country. Our database includes millions of nationwide property records, and the data is updated on a daily basis. All you need to search is the person’s name and state, or property address. The information you can find in our property reports include when available:
Property records are public records that list the property owner’s name, property address, mailing address, zoning class, boundary lines, previous owners, legal descriptions, deed details, the property value, number of bedrooms, baths, mortgage information, liens, taxes, sales history, amenities, and more. Property records are managed at the town/county level by government offices. Property information includes current property values from appraisers or a recent property assessment.
Property records are official documents and paperwork relating to real estate. They include both buildings and land. Some of these recorded documents are deeds that show the current legal owner of the property and other details. Before purchasing any land or buildings, buyers need to consult property records to determine if there are any liens on the property or tax issues. Some of the types of information in InfoTracer’s property reports include:
Property records show all past owners of a property, how much they paid for it, their phone number, address, and other details. Property records apply to both individuals and companies, trusts, and other entities that own properties.
A real estate assessor locates property, confirms its identity, and appraises its value in the current market. The assessor's office considers taxes in the area and any exemptions that may exist. Assessors are usually government employees and are often referred to as county assessors or city assessors. Assessors are also responsible for listing, classifying, and valuing all personal property within their jurisdiction.
A property's purchase history is essential because it illustrates the fluctuation in market value over time and may show any existing warranties and property taxes. Many buyers like to view the sales information before making an offer.
Property tax records refer to how much the town or city charges for taxes each year on the property. Taxes relate to the assessment value of the land or land and buildings. Taxpayers must pay their taxes or risk losing the property, or special assessments tacked onto their tax bill.
Property details may include the total square footage, acreage, building area, garage/parking situation, foundation type, flooring code, roofing type, number of stories, building style, electricity or other fuel types, water, and more. Whenever a property is sold, the property appraiser creates a report containing many of these details.
It is important to understand the current market value when buying or selling property. Some details about the property value include calculated total value, land value, improvement value, assessed value, market value, appraised total value, and tax amount.
Another significant factor is whether the property is subject to any liens. A property cannot be sold until the current lien is paid off or through the sale of the property. Some details on liens and mortgages include the tax amount, assessed value, recording date, mortgage amount, term and due date, deed information, and more.
Also included in property records are property photos from historical sale listings.
InfoTracer is not a consumer reporting agency under the Fair Credit Reporting Agency (FCRA) and does not provide FCRA compliant consumer reports. InfoTracer does not permit the use of information obtained from their service for use in discriminating against any consumer or for the purposes of determining a consumer's eligibility for personal credit, insurance, employment, housing, licenses, or benefits. It also does not permit the use of gathered information for any purpose related to a consumer's economic or financial standing or status.
Performing a property search can be tiresome because you must contact and visit each individual town office for local records. However, using InfoTracer's powerful search engine, you can see millions of public records within minutes.
A property survey is a record that records the specific boundaries, orientation, and easements associated with a piece of property. Surveys are performed upon request by the owner of the land or sometimes in accordance with official town business. Periodically surveys are conducted before the sale of a piece of property.
The best way to remove your name from property records is to take your name off the deed. However, it means you will have no legal rights to the land or property. If you want to remove a deceased's name from property records, you need a copy of their death certificate.
Some county assessors and other government offices (.gov websites) may store their real property sales data online, but it's rare. You may find scattered information from other third-party real estate sites, but the best option is using an InfoTracer search which covers the entire country and will show whatever records are available.
Yes. It is completely legal to look up a property owner's name and details. You can check with the county assessor, county clerk, local library, a real estate agent, title company, or another public records outlet like InfoTracer.
Yes. As part of the Freedom of Information Act (FOIA), property records are public, and you can access them usually for a small fee from government (town/county) offices.
All real estate transactions are public records, and that includes mortgages. In addition, some media outlets list recent real estate sales and the accompanying mortgages.
You can transfer the ownership of a property using the deed. A deed is the official legal document proving property ownership. You will need to sign the deed over to the new owner in front of a notary or a legal professional and then file the new deed with the town office or registry of deeds.
Property tax rates vary from town to town within each state. The property tax is calculated based on the assessed value of the land/home. For example, if the home is worth $250,000, in a state where the tax rate is $25 per thousand, the annual property taxes would be $6,250 ($250,000/$1,000 * $25). Property tax rates vary widely across the U.S. For example, the lowest rate is in Hawaii (.28%), and the highest rate is New Jersey with 2.49%.
You can easily check if there are liens on a property using an InfoTracer search and entering the property address. Liens are public records.
The local district’s property assessor determines the assessed value of a property. The town uses this figure to calculate taxes. Real estate professionals may also use the assessed value when helping people buy or sell property.