"The elite real estate agent in the greater Houston area."
Tori is the elite real estate agent in the greater Houston area. She takes a different approach to real estate. Her approach is built on achieving positive results efficiently & effectively; while making certain your needs are fully understood and are her priority with win-win results. She strategically utilizes the latest technologies, market research, and business strategies. Tori is able to provide exceptional customer service. Most importantly, she will listen, and that means finding solutions that are tailored to you.
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I agree with Lisa, however I’d check county for the most recent survey first. Then refer to past recorded surveys because there may already be a recorded easement. There are many different types of easements. There is private and public easements. I am assuming this will be a private easement. In that case there are in gross, appurtenances, implication, by implied reservation or grant, by way of necessity, estoppel, prescription. Keep in mind while looking at these surveys there are many different ways to termination an easement as well. Specifically for land locked property “Statutory Easement for Landlocked Property\nThe law has not always been consistent regarding landlocked property in Texas. Prior to 1963, any per- son having land without an easement could statutorily condemn a private right-of-way to and from the property according to the Texas Revised Statutes Article 1377b(2). However, in 1963, the Texas Supreme Court held this statute contrary to Article 1, Section 17 of the Texas Constitution because it lacked public purpose. Effective Sept. 1, 1995, the Texas Legislature passed a new statute that mirrors the former Article 6711. The new law is found in Subchapter B, Chapter 251 of the Texas Transportation Code.\nAgain, on a sworn application, a landlocked property owner may request that a road be condemned by the commissioners court. The procedure is outlined in the statute.\nIn 2009, Section 251.054 was repealed, removing all funding for any land taken under Chapter 251 of the Texas Transportation Code. This section contained the sole means for determining damages for affected land- owners. The repeal apparently terminated any future use of this statute for accessing landlocked property.\nFor more information, see \"Don\'t Fence Me In,\" publi- cation 1130.“ After reviewing the surveys I’d suggest the consultation of a real estate lawyer. \n\nBest of luck! \nTori Bills\n832-580-6535\nTori@ToriBills.com
Yes, there needs to be a permit pulled. Use only a state licensed electrician, and inspected by the city or county depending on the area when the work is done. The permit needs to be finalized. If this is not done properly your sellers could be held liable if anything goes south. Not to mention the buyer will not have an obligation to close if they ask for the finalized permits and the sellers can not produce them. This is all public information online now so you can’t lie or the sellers cannot lie about this. Tip: There is a list online of contractors to not use from consumer complaints.
Woodforest is a beautiful community. There is a golf course in the neighborhood as well as a lap pool and a resort style pool with two slides! Trails, shopping near by, parks, and splash pads.
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