After 6 years working in the Florida tax deed industry, we can say with confidence it is a sub-sector of the real estate world with . . .
Some of the more common questions we receive from tax deed investors involve the list of lands and escheatment tax deeds. In this post we . . .
Florida tax deed investors are fortunate in that the statutes surrounding tax deeds tend to provide an abundance of protection for the tax deed purchaser. One example of this is Statute 95.192, which states that after the new tax deed owner has been in possession of the property for four years prior owners cannot come forward to challenge the tax deed sale.
You just acquired a piece of land from a tax deed auction and there is a mobile home on it; what does this mean to you as purchaser? Do you now own the mobile home as well? Can you move it off of the property? We have had the opportunity to assist our clients with quite a few mobile home issues lately, and we decided to write this post to help answer a few of these questions for your benefit too.
Congratulations! You are the proud new owner of a property won at a tax deed auction, but are you in possession of your new property yet? Finding out whether the tax-deeded property is occupied or not can be as simple as driving by, checking the electric meter, or even knocking on the door. If those aren’t obvious indications of occupancy, then post notices on the premises with your contact information and send a FedEx that requires a signature.