CT Real Estate Attorneys
Real Estate Attorneys Wolf & Shore in West Haven, CT
Wolf & Shore Law Group represents buyers and sellers in residential real estate closings and other related transactional matters. We understand that purchasing or selling a home is both an exciting and busy time and we strive to make the entire process a smooth transition for our clients.
“I can not put into words what her representation has meant to me and my family. If you do not hire Attorney Shore, you are not hiring the best.” – K.R., AVVO Reviewer
If you are in the process of purchasing or selling a home, have concerns regarding your interest in real estate, or have any related concerns, please contact us. All phone consultations are confidential.
CT Real Estate Law Checklist
Divorce in Connecticut can be a difficult time for all parties involved. It’s critical to go through the necessary steps in order to move forward;
- Are you negotiating a real estate contract?
- Has an offer you put on a house been accepted?
- Are you ready to sell your home?
- Do you need to transfer interest in your home to a spouse or child?
- If you answered yes to any of the above, it may be time to retain an attorney.
Commonly Asked Questions About Real Estate Law in Connecticut
Maybe. Closing dates often change, due to a variety of circumstances, and are not set in stone. It is important to be in close contact with your real estate agent and your closing attorney to have a good understanding of any obstacles that may prevent you from closing on your initial date. Our office always recommends not to put moving plans in place until we receive a clear to close so that you know when the closing is definitively going forward.
Yes. It is generally recommended that you work with a real estate agent as well, but Connecticut does require you to have an attorney facilitate your closing. It is also helpful to you so that you can express any concerns you have and so that any legalese can be explained to you.
It depends. Each town has a different way of assessing, and collecting, taxes. In some cities or towns, you may pay forward, and in others, you pay for past time, or “in arrears.” The method of assessment and collection, along with contract negotiation and the timing of when you purchase your home will affect who pays, or receives a credit for, any taxes.