While it is certainly true that the vast majority of buyers and sellers contract a conveyancer to carry out the various necessary processes of a transaction, there is no legal requirement to do so.
You can be your own conveyancer, but is it worthwhile?
Often it can be difficult to understand just what your money goes on, and plenty of people have had a nasty shock when they get their final bill.
Selling your home can be a stressful. It can seem like the whole process is taking too long, and even when you consult with your conveyancer, some of the terminology can be unclear.
Hopefully the guide below can help you and put your mind at ease.
Buying a property can be a stressful and at times quite a slow process. This guide aims to help you keep track of the process and how it is unfolding.
When they are buying a pile of bricks for hundreds of thousands of pounds, it is no surprise that people tend to equate a property’s price with the final amount spent. But disappointed buyers throughout the land will tell you the associated costs mount up, increasing the burden of a purchase.
Simply put, conveyancing is the legal process of a property transaction. Where such huge amounts of money are involved, most of which is provided by mortgage lenders, it is absolutely essential that the sale is 100% secure and legally binding.