When a Sale Is Terminated, What Happens to That Inspection?

The Pennsylvania Seller Disclosure Law requires sellers to disclose known material defects of a residential property to potential buyers, but it does not matter how a seller learns of that material defect. This includes material defects identified through a buyer’s inspection when the transaction does not ultimately close. In this situation, the seller’s property disclosure must be updated.

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Battle of the Forms: ACA vs. LTV

Often, the loan-to-value ratio and the Appraisal Contingency Addendum are seen as being the same thing and at their basic level, they do the same thing. However, they are not the same and more importantly, as they are built into the PAR forms, they function very differently.

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Best of the Hotline: Price Escalation Addendum

The Price Escalation Addendum (Form PEA) is one of the most misunderstood in the PAR forms library. You should review PAR’s guidelines for the form before using it, but let’s review a couple of the most common questions/complaints/misconceptions that we hear on the PAR Legal Hotline.

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Agreement of Sale to be Updated July 1

Beginning July 1, all of the agreements should have the following elements to them, where applicable: fixtures and personal property, inspection limitations and reports and the Internet of Things and recordings.

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