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New Mexico - Quay County Quit Claim Deed Form

All Quay County specific forms listed below are included in your immediate download:


Quay County Quit Claim Deed Form Page 1

Quit Claim Deed Form - Quay County

Fill in the blank form formatted to comply with all recording and content requirements.
Included document last updated 10/22/2020


Quay County Quit Claim Deed Guide Page 1

Quit Claim Deed Guide - Quay County

Line by line guide explaining every blank on the form.
Included document last updated 9/16/2020


Quay County Completed Example of the Quit Claim Deed Document Page 1

Completed Example of the Quit Claim Deed Document - Quay County

Example of a properly completed form for reference.
Included document last updated 10/29/2020


*The Following New Mexico and Quay County supplemental forms are included as a courtesy with your order.


Real Property Affidavit

Real Property Affidavit

Unless exempt, this form is required within 30 days from the recordation of a deed. The form lists the exemptions.


Certification of Trust

Certification of Trust

The rules relating to certifications of trust are codified at 46A-10-1013 NMSA 1978. Include this document when conveying an interest in real estate that is held by a trust.


Notary Certificates

Notary Certificates

The supplemental forms in this section can be used as loose certificates by notaries in the state.


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Frequently Asked Questions:

  • How long does it take to get my forms?
    • Forms are available immediately after submitting payment.
  • What are supplemental forms?
    • Often when a deed is recorded additional documents are required by the state or local jurisdiction. These could be tax related, informational, or even as simple as a coversheet. Supplemental forms are provided for free with your order where available.
  • How do I get my forms, are they emailed?
    • After you submit payment you will see a page listing the forms you ordered with a download link to the pdf form file. You download the forms to your computer. You will also receive an email with a link to your download page in case you need it later.
  • What type of files are the forms?
    • All of our forms are PDFs. You will need to have or get Adobe Reader to use our forms. Adobe Reader is free software that most computers already have installed.
  • Can the forms be re-used?
    • Yes. You can re-use the forms for your personal use. For example, if you have more than one property in a given county that you need to transfer you would only need to order our forms once for all of your properties in that county.
  • Are these forms guaranteed to be recordable in Quay County ?
    • Yes. Our form blanks are guaranteed to meet or exceed all formatting requirements set forth by Quay County including margin requirements, content requirements, font and font size requirements.
  • Do I have to enter all of my property information online?
    • No. The blank forms are downloaded to your computer and you fill them out there, at your convenience.
  • Can I save the completed form, email it to someone?
    • Yes, you can save your deed form at any point with your information in it. The forms can also be emailed, blank or complete, as attachments.
  • Do I need any special software to use these forms?
    • You will need to have Adobe Reader installed on your computer to use our forms. Adobe Reader is free software that most computers already have installed.
  • Are there any recurring fees involved?
    • No. Nothing to cancel, no memberships, no recurring fees.

Areas covered by these Quit Claim Deed Forms:

  • Quay County

Including:

  • Bard
  • House
  • Logan
  • Mcalister
  • Nara Visa
  • Quay
  • San Jon
  • Tucumcari

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What is the New Mexico Quit Claim Deed?

In New Mexico, real property can be transferred from one party to another by executing a quitclaim deed. Quitclaim deeds are statutory under NMSA 1978 Section 47-1-44(3).

Quitclaim deeds offer no warranties of title and provide the least amount of protection to the grantee. They do not guarantee that the grantor has good title or ownership of the property and only transfer whatever interest the grantor may have in the property at the time of execution. They are typically used in divorce proceedings or other transfers of property pursuant to court order, or to clear title.

A lawful quitclaim deed includes the grantor's full name, mailing address, and marital status, and the grantee's full name, mailing address, marital status, and vesting. Vesting describes how the grantee holds title to the property. Generally, real property is owned in either sole ownership or in co-ownership.

For New Mexico residential property, the primary methods for holding title in co-ownership are tenancy in common, joint tenancy, and community property. A grant of ownership of real estate to two or more unmarried persons is presumed to create a tenancy in common, unless a joint tenancy is expressly created in the conveyance (NMSA 1978 47-1-15). A conveyance to a married couple is presumed to be community property, with some exceptions (NMSA 1978 40-3-12).

As with any conveyance of realty, a quitclaim deed requires a complete legal description of the parcel. Recite the prior deed reference to maintain a clear chain of title, and detail any restrictions associated with the property. Finally, the document must meet all state and local recording standards. Note that because New Mexico is a nondisclosure state, certain types of personal information, including the consideration exchanged in a transfer of property, are withheld from public record

Sign the deed in the presence of a notary public or other authorized official. Record the deed at the county clerk's office in the county where the property is located for a valid transfer. Contact the same office to confirm accepted forms of payment.

All transfers require a Real Property Transfer Declaration Affidavit, which details the sales information for the transfer. There are certain exceptions, such as an instrument delivered to establish a gift or a distribution, or an instrument pursuant to a court-ordered partition. If the transfer is exempt from the affidavit requirement, detail the reason why on the face of the deed. See NMSA 1978 7-38-12.1(D) for a list of exemptions. This affidavit must be filed with the assessor's office within 30 days of the deed's recordation.

This article is provided for informational purposes only and is not a substitute for legal advice. Contact an attorney with any questions related to quitclaim deeds or transfers of real property in New Mexico.

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Save Time and Money

Get your Quay County Quit Claim Deed form done right the first time with Deeds.com Uniform Conveyancing Blanks. At Deeds.com, we understand that your time and money are valuable resources, and we don't want you to face a penalty fee or rejection imposed by a county recorder for submitting nonstandard documents. We constantly review and update our forms to meet rapidly changing state and county recording requirements for roughly 3,500 counties.

Our Promise

The documents you receive here will meet, or exceed, the Quay County recording requirements for formatting. If there's an issue caused by our formatting, we'll make it right and refund your payment.

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Name: April K.

Review: Thank you so much! Quick and easy. Received it in under 5 minutes.

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October 27th, 2020

Name: Paul A.

Review: The website worked fast but the information was limited and the actual deed of trust was what i was looking for from the county --- the info was limited the website is fast and seemed accurate just limited the information I needed

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October 27th, 2020

Name: Mike M.

Review: Get Rid of the places to initial each page on the Trust Deed. The Co. Recorder (Davis) does not require that each page be initialled... If I and the "borrower" had initialed each page, then I would have to use US Mail to get the form from AZ to UT because scans of initials are not acceptable, but only a notarized signature from the borrower is...

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October 26th, 2020

Name: Linda P.

Review: Very informative. It was very helpful.

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