Connecticut real estate issues pose both challenges and opportunities for parties ranging broadly from homeowners to commercial developers. Relevant subject matter across a truly wide realm might readily come to mind for many readers of our business law blog at Berdon, Young & Margolis in New Haven.
You’re eyeing a home and surrounding yard that looks just perfect for your Connecticut family. Financing seems a certainty, and on attractive terms. You’ve got the requisite down payment.
A full-service real estate attorney can provide seamless and comprehensive service for a Connecticut home buyer, who obviously seeks comfort concerning a major life investment.
We discussed common-interest communities in a recent Berdon, Young & Margolis blog post. We underscored in our July 24 entry the key role played by homeowners associations in governing such living arrangements.
They dot the landscape of Connecticut. In fact, the planning and creation of so-called common-interest residential communities has been in high gear all across the United States for decades, with the results being obvious from coast to coast.
Buying a home is one of the biggest financial decisions you’ll likely ever make. And under the current seller’s market, it’s not a cheap undertaking. In addition to the down payment and closing fees, why should you add attorney fees to your list of expenses?
Small and persistent steps forward.
For some Connecticut residents, this is literally a million-dollar question: Concerning residential real estate transactions across the state, is it a buyer's or seller's market?
The often-referenced "founders" of American independence, noted as the architects of our government framework, institutions and highest legal principles, held the notion of property in singularly high regard.
Have you ever been through a municipal area in Connecticut or elsewhere-- or perhaps even lived in one -- where buildings in close proximity seemed to be inexplicably placed, that is, incongruous in terms of any logical connection between them?