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Arizona Grant Deed Form

Select the county where the PROPERTY is located.
A conveyance of land in Arizona is made by a deed in writing, subscribed and delivered by the party granting the estate, or by the granting party’s agent, authorized in writing (33-401). The grant deed is similar to a warranty deed but does not include additional guarantees.

An Arizona grant deed implies some of the usual covenants of title, but not all. When the words “grant” or “convey” are used in a real estate deed in Arizona, the following covenants, and none other, are implied, unless they are restrained by specific words in the conveyance: (1) That previous to the time of execution, the grantor has not conveyed the property to anyone other than the grantee and (2) that the estate is free from encumbrances at the time of execution (33-435). A grant deed in this state will pass the after-acquired title of the grantor, unless an exception is made in the deed.

Grant deeds must be signed by the grantor and duly acknowledged before an officer authorized to take acknowledgements. If acknowledgments are made in a state other than Arizona, they can be made before a notary public, a judge, clerk, or deputy clerk of a court of record, or any other person in the state authorized to take acknowledgments of deeds (33-501). A grant deed must be duly acknowledged in order to be recorded.

A grant deed in Arizona should be recorded in the county where the property is located in order to provide constructive notice to subsequent purchasers and encumbrance holders for a valuable consideration without notice (33-411). Unrecorded grant deeds are valid between the parties and their heirs, and as to all subsequent purchasers with notice thereof, or without valuable consideration (35-412). A document evidencing the sale or other transfer of real estate or equitable interest therein should be recorded by the transferor in the county where the property is located and within sixty days of the transfer (33-411.01).


Arizona Grant Deed forms must meet local and state statutory requirements for content and format. The most important county formatting requirements in Arizona are the margin requirements. Failing to meet the recorder's document margin requirements can lead to the document being assessed with a non-compliant fee or being outright rejected for recording.

Select the county in Arizona where the PROPERTY is located.
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Customer Reviews

Said: The instructions were some what confusing.

7 out of 10 on 10/26/14

Said: Quitclaim form was great disclosure form was worthless searched online until I found one that you could fill in the blanks like your quitclaim form.

8 out of 10 on 10/24/14

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6 out of 10 on 10/22/14

Said: The order came in fine. The problem is we went to the Richmond County Tax Assessors Office and they told us for Right of Survivorship we needed to fill out a quit claim deed. Now I am told we need to file a warranty deed and not the quit claim deed. So we wasted our money on the Quit Claim Deed. But that is not your problem. Thanks

10 out of 10 on 10/17/14

Said: Very easy & simple form made it easy to complete with the instructions

10 out of 10 on 10/13/14

Said: I found the form very easy to use and to be acceptable for the registering of the deed.

10 out of 10 on 10/13/14

Said: It was very easy to fill out. Instructions were pretty much step by step. The SAMPLE helped out a little more than the step by step directions. It would help if there were numbers on the SAMPLE that corresponded with the step by step instructions.

8 out of 10 on 10/13/14

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Arizona Grant Deed Form
Arizona Grant Deed Forms Have Been Updated as Recently as Wednesday October 22, 2014