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Alaska Warranty Deed

A conveyance of land in this state can be made by deed, signed and sealed by the grantor, and acknowledged or proved, and then recorded as provided by law.

The form for a warranty deed appears in 34.15.030 of the Alaska Revised Code and is written without express covenants. A deed of this type, when duly executed, is considered a conveyance in fee simple to the grantee and the grantee's heirs and assigns, with the following covenants from the grantor: (1) that at the time the warranty deed was made, the grantor was lawfully seized of an indefeasible estate in fee simple to the premises described, and has the right and power to convey the premises, (2) that the premises were free from encumbrances at the time the deed was made and delivered, and (3) that the grantor warrants the quiet and peaceable possession of the premises, and will defend the title to the premises against all persons claiming the premises (34.15.030).

After-acquired title or interest will pass by operation of law to the grantee or the grantee's successors in a warranty deed executed in Alaska (34.15.07).

An Alaska warranty deed should be acknowledged before a person authorized to take acknowledgements or proved in accordance with law. The officer taking the acknowledgment should endorse on the deed a certificate of acknowledgement and the date the acknowledgment was made (34.15.150). If executed in a state other than Alaska, it may be executed according to the laws of the state and acknowledged according to 09.63.050. A conveyance can also be proved by subscribing witness, the details of which can be found in 34.15.210 of the Alaska Revised Code.

The purpose of recording a document is to register property rights with the state of Alaska so that ownership can be proved. When a warranty deed is recorded in the registry district where the land is located, the recorded document is constructive notice of the contents to subsequent purchasers and holders of a security interest in the same property or a part of the property (40.17.080). A warranty deed in this state is void as against a subsequent purchaser in good faith for valuable consideration of the same property or part of it whose conveyance is first duly recorded. Unrecorded warranty deeds are valid between the parties to it and one who has actual notice of it (40.17.080). A conveyance should be submitted for recording in the recording district where the land is located. When submitting a warranty deed for recordation, the recording district must be stated on the document.

Deeds.com Alaska Warranty Deed Forms Have Been Updated as Recently as Tuesday September 8, 2020

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Ken W. said: Everything perfect, good price. Completely satisfied

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SHASTA S. said: Ordered quitclaim deed form for Knox county Illinois. It got the job done however it was not a very good format. I had to explain all to the county recorder & was worried she would reject it. I would not recommend this item.

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Marilyn G. said: Easy to follow instructions

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Ann B. said: Works perfect. Saved money hiring someone to do this work.

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A. S. said: First, I am glad that you gave a blank copy, an example copy, and a 'guide'. It made it much easier to do. Overall I was very happy with your products and organization... however, things got pretty confusing and I have a pretty 'serious' law background in Real Estate and Civil law. With that said, I spent about 10+ hours getting my work done, using the Deed of Trust and Promissory note from you and there were a few problems: First, it would be FANTASTIC if you actually aligned your guide to actually match the Deed or Promissory Note. What I mean is that if the Deed says 'section (E)' then your guide shouldn't be 'randomly' numbered as 1,2,3, for advice/instructions, but should EXACTLY match 'section (E)'. Some places you have to 'hunt' for what you are looking for, and if you did it based on my suggestion, you wouldn't need to 'hunt' and it would avoid confusion. 2nd: This one really 'hurt'... you had something called the 'Deed of Trust Master Form' yet you had basically no information on what it was or how to use it. The only information you had was a small section at the top of the 'Short Form Deed of Trust Guide'. Holy Cow, was that 'section' super confusing. I still don't know if I did it correctly, but your guide says only put a return address on it and leave the rest of the 16 or so page Deed of Trust beneath it blank... and then include your 'Deed of Trust' (I had to assume the short form deed that I had just created) as part of it. I had to assume that I had to print off the entire 17 page or so title page and blank deed. I also had to assume that the promissory note was supposed to be EXHIBIT A or B on the Short Form Deed. It would be great if someone would take a serious look at that short section in your 'Short Form Deed of Trust Guide' and realize that those of us using your products are seriously turning this into a county clerk to file and that most of us, probably already have a property that has an existing Deed... or at least can find one in the county records if necessary... and make sure that you make a distinction between the Deed for the property that already exists, versus the Deed of Trust and Promissory note that we are trying to file. Thanks.

Reply from Staff: Thank you for your feedback. We'll have staff review the document for clarity. Have a great day!


Wilma M. said: Amazingly easy. Thank you

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Alaska Warranty Deed Form