*Supplemental forms (forms other than the actual deed form) are made available as a courtesy with your order. Supplemental forms come directly from the state or local jurisdiction that requires them, we offer no support for the supplemental forms, we did not make them.
The Texas Statutes cover the rules for selling a decedent's property from a probate estate in Chapter 356 of the Estates Code.
When an estate is admitted to probate, the court officer authorizes a personal representative (PR) to manage, and eventually close, the estate. Among other duties, this involves identifying the assets and liabilities, paying the bills, and distributing property according to the terms specified in Texas law. If the property owner died with a will (testate), the PR is called an executor. If the individual died without a will (intestate), however, the court appoints a PR known as an administrator.
Many estates contain real property to distribute. Depending on the circumstances, the administrator might transfer the title to heirs as directed by the court or sell the property outright. These transfers require a specific document, known as an administrator's deed, to complete the change in ownership.
An administrator's deed is used to transfer real property out of an estate. These instruments must meet the same requirements for form and content as warranty or quitclaim deeds, as well as providing additional information about the probate case. Additionally, some transfers might need supporting documentation such as copies of the letters of administration, court orders, the death certificate, signatures from heirs or beneficiaries, etc.
Note that administrator's deeds do NOT typically include a general warranty on the title. Some administrators may offer a special warranty, meaning that they have the right to sell the property, and will only defend the title against claims on their actions.
Settling probate estates can be complicated, so take the time to understand the issues. Before buying or selling real property from an estate, review all the risks and benefits, and contact an attorney with questions.
Get your El Paso County Administrator 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.
We guarantee that you will receive access to the forms that you order and that those forms will be compliant with the recording requirements for the jurisdiction the forms were purchased for and the statutory requirements for content of the document.
Got what i needed. If i need another form i will use this site again.
I found the form very easy to use and to be acceptable for the registering of the deed.
gave it a nine great forms.
10 so far but I have not had a chance to take it to the county yet.
The form was easy to use. And I really appreciated the extra info-transfer form tables and other info.
Price: $19.97 (Immediate Download)
Notice: You are ordering blank forms, NOT a copy of your existing deed.