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Our property record search tool finds public information on any property, with vital details about current and previous ownership, property address, type, legal description, deed facts, value, liens, tax specifics, property sales history, amenities, and more.
The ownership section of the report covers all the parties who have owned a specific property, including owner name (for individuals), trust name or company name (if applicable), phone number, address, and other significant information compliant with the home buyer guide.
Whether buying or selling a house, among the property data featured in our report, the following could also be available: assessed value, market value, tax amount, deed category, sale date, sale price, property photos (outside and inside), primary owner, secondary owner, foreclosures, and prior sales details.
A property records search report delivers valuable property facts like square footage, acreage, building area, garage/parking, foundation code, flooring code, roof framing code, garage code, stories, building style, units, electricity code, fuel code, water code, and beyond.
By simply typing the property address or owner’s name anyone could gain access to in-depth aspects related to a property’s value: calculated total value, land value, improvement value, assessed value, market value, appraised total value, and tax amount.
Property lien records found in the report indicate whether a creditor has the right to possess a debtor’s property. You could find out the property owner(s) name, property appraisals and assessed value, tax amount, recording date, mortgage amount, term and due date, deed type code and more.
Personal property’s mortgage information is also featured, containing mortgage amount, date, loan type, term code, due date, lender name, lender code, second mortgage amount, second mortgage loan, and second mortgage deed type (when available).
In the United States, the land is purchased either from an individual or from the government. The first sale of land from the government to a person is named a grant or a patent, while subsequent property transfers among people are known as deeds. Property records are public documents that record property and real estate transactions with the public authorities through the registry of deeds.
In the beginning, American land ownership was generally recorded as soon as settlers began to arrive. The westward expansion was immensely stimulated by the unprecedented availability of land. Land records were the primary source for learning who lived where and for how long. Official records would often disclose the owner’s occupation, if they had served in the military, naturalization/citizenship details, family information, name of a spouse, relatives, heir, or even neighbors.
Nowadays, land ownership is publicly documented and held at the local level, in over 3,100 jurisdictions, normally at a tax assessor’s office or county recorder’s office. Despite many variations, real property records remain rich informational sources with potential finds such as:
Infotracer’s property records lookup tool provides instant reports on any given property. Just enter the owner’s name or the address of the property in the search box to access a report filled with publicly-available data such as previous title holders, type, official description, deed facts, sales and value history, liens, tax, amenities, and more (when available).
You can find property survey records at your local county recorder's office, building inspector, engineering department or on Infotracer.com. If it's your land, contact the settlement attorney or agency, the real estate agent, the surveyor or the title company involved in the home buying.
Consult tax information and payments history for commercial or residential property at the county tax assessor's office or on their website - if they maintain online tax records. A quicker way is to use our lookup tool.
Property deeds are often available online, on the Public Records Online Directory website or by searching your county's name, followed by “Recorder of Deeds.” You'll need the zip code, the owner's name or property address.
Just like liens and taxes, the deeds filed at the county clerk’s office are public records and you cannot keep them private unless you set up a trust or Limited Liability Company (LLC) for purchasing the property. Anyone can ascertain the ownership, the value and all conveyances in the chain of title.
Run a quick search on the website belonging to the Tax Assessor of the county where the property is located OR on Infotracer. You can also pull up the deeds from the county recorder's office, usually they are located at the county courthouse.
As these are public documents you can consult the local recorder of deeds. Many counties maintain records with property history information online. Search for Sales Records at the local land records office where the property is located or try Infotracer.com.
1. Find property owner by address on the local county assessor's website to get the property’s PIN (property index number). 2. Go to the county's treasurer's website (the Payments section), type the pin in the Payments Status box and choose Detailed Tax Information to see the owner's name.
Most Property records are public. However, some states allow “protected addresses” for which property information is confidential in order to protect its owners – prosecutors, judges, law enforcement officers, special magistrates, tax collectors, juvenile probation officers or other professionals with high-risk jobs.
Access mortgage records, including amount, date, bank info, term on the local recorder of deeds' website, or on Infotracer. Mortgage records are public, unless they involve someone who requested confidentiality, such as victims of violent crimes, child enforcement hearing officers, judges, police or public defenders.